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  • Property Prices

    The North/South divide - property perspective

    A close relative died back in the early 90s and she had a 1 bed flat in Hackney which was left to my family.  Sold for £33000.  With hindsight we should have held onto it, and it would've been worth £350,000.   Imagine how many BTLs you could buy with that in the North.

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    House prices in 20 UK cities analysed by Zoopla show an average 1.7 per cent increase over the 12 months to March - but the north is performing far more strongly than in the south.

    The portal’s Hometrack division says the slowdown in London is now feeding out into cities across southern England with price changes ranging from a 0.6 per cent fall in Oxford to growth of 2.2 per cent in Bristol.

    Sales in southern England are down 13 per cent since 2015 – the peak year for sales – primarily a result of affordability pressures and higher stamp duty costs in this part of the country. Zoopla says Brexit uncertainty has been a compounding factor, meaning households have been delaying decisions over home purchases.

    Northern cities continue to defy this slowdown, however, and Liverpool leads the way with average house prices up 5.7 per cent annually to £122,100.

    Leicester, Manchester and Glasgow are also registering house price growth in excess of 5.0 per cent per annum. 

    Full/source article

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