Tag Archives: Property Prices

This morning.

The Central Statistics Office released it’s residential property price index for June of this year.

The CSO writes:

In the year to June, residential property prices at national level increased by 12.0%. This compares with an increase of 12.4% in the year to May and an increase of 11.4% in the twelve months to June 2017.

“In Dublin, residential property prices increased by 9.0% in the year to June. Dublin house prices increased 8.4%. Apartments in Dublin increased 12.8% in the same period. The highest house price growth was in Dublin City, at 12.0%. In contrast, the lowest growth was in South Dublin, where house prices increased 5.9%.

“Residential property prices in the Rest of Ireland (i.e. excluding Dublin) were 15.2% higher in the year to June. House prices in the Rest of Ireland increased 14.6% over the period. The Mid-West region showed the greatest price growth, with house prices increasing 22.3%. The Border region showed the least price growth, with house prices increasing 4.9%. Apartment prices in the Rest of Ireland increased 20.3% in the same period.

Overall, the national index is 19.5% lower than its highest level in 2007. Dublin residential property prices are 22.2% lower than their February 2007 peak, while residential property prices in the Rest of Ireland are 24.2% lower than their May 2007 peak.

From the trough in early 2013, prices nationally have increased by 79.6%. Dublin residential property prices have increased 92.7% from their February 2012 low, whilst residential property prices in the Rest of Ireland are 74.4% higher than the trough, which was in May 2013.”

Read the report in full here

Table from a Central Statistics Office report published earlier today

The Central Statistics Office reports:

In the year to May, residential property prices at national level increased by 12.4%. This compares with an increase of 13.5% in the year to April and an increase of 10.9% in the twelve months to May 2017.

In Dublin, residential property prices increased by 10.7% in the year to May. Dublin house prices increased 10.3%. Apartments in Dublin increased 13.5% in the same period. The highest house price growth was in Dublin City, at 14.6%. In contrast, the lowest growth was in South Dublin, where house prices increased 6.6%.

Residential property prices in the Rest of Ireland (i.e. excluding Dublin) were 14.1% higher in the year to May. House prices in the Rest of Ireland increased 13.7% over the period. The Mid-West region showed the greatest price growth, with house prices increasing 22.1%. The Border region showed the least price growth, with house prices increasing 3.7%. Apartment prices in the Rest of Ireland increased 15.5% in the same period.

Overall, the national index is 20.4% lower than its highest level in 2007. Dublin residential property prices are 22.5% lower than their February 2007 peak, while residential property prices in the Rest of Ireland are 25.5% lower than their May 2007 peak.

And…

In the 12 months to May, the median price paid by households for a dwelling on the residential property market was €235,000.

Dublin was the region with the highest median price (€359,000) in the year to May. Of the four administrative areas of Dublin, Dún Laoghaire-Rathdown had the highest median price (€528,500). Whereas, Fingal had the lowest median price (€315,000).

Outside Dublin, the highest median prices were in Wicklow (€310,000) and Kildare (€277,250).

The lowest median price for a dwelling was in Longford (€91,000). The next lowest were Leitrim and Roscommon (both €95,000)

Residential Property Price Index May 2018 (CSO)

Wahey!

Thud.

Today’s figures show that Dublin residential property prices increased by 11.2% in the year to May.

Dublin house prices were up 11.5%, while the price of apartments increased by 8%.

The CSO noted that the highest house price growth of 12.4% was seen in South Dublin, while the lowest – 6.8% – was recorded in Fingal.

Meanwhile, residential property prices in the rest of the country jumped 12.8% in the year to March.

House prices outside of Dublin increased by 12.2%, while apartment prices soared by 20.6%.

Oh, that bubble.

But, but Dan saidnever mind.

Property prices grow at fastest pace in two years (RTÉ)

Rollingnews

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From the Central Statistics Office…

In the year to February, residential property prices at national level increased by 10.7%. This compares with an increase of 8.1% in the year to January and an increase of 5.4% in the twelve months to February 2016.

In Dublin, residential property prices increased by 8.3% in the year to February. Dublin house prices increased 8.1%. Whereas apartments increased 9.1% in the same period. The highest house price growth was in Dublin City, at 9.2%. In contrast, the lowest growth was in Fingal, with house prices rising just 3.7%.

Residential property prices in the Rest of Ireland (i.e. excluding Dublin) were 13.2% higher in the year to February. House prices in the Rest of Ireland increased 13.1% over the period. The West region showed the greatest price growth, with house prices increasing 19.8%.  In contrast, the Mid-East region showed the least price growth, with house prices increasing 9.3%. Apartment prices in the Rest of Ireland increased 13.9% in the same period.

Residential Property Price Index February 2017 (CSO)

Flipping Hell

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In today’s Irish Times.

A two-bed terraced house in East Wall, Dublin 3.

East Wall’s gentrification continues. The soon-to-happen move by tech giant Facebook, from south of the river in established and international-in-feel Hanover Quay north to East Wall, a proper Dublin community with a personality riveted together by its hardworking docker heritage.

… Property prices are rising rapidly but none have quite scaled the heights of 107 Church Road. This property sold for €135,500 in June 2015.

The house needed complete modernisation and it was Adrian Richards of Claremont Construction who extended it by adding a two-storey extension, making it about a third bigger. He says he’s spent €200,000 on the refurbishment. It now measures 192sq m/2,066sq ft and is back on the market, asking €525,000.

Richards has 25 years’ experience in flipping houses.

Big little home in the city for €525,000 (Irish Times)

Pics: Daft.ie

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Amid speculation that Brexit may lead to higher house prices in Dublin, your headline asks “Will Dublin’s property market benefit from the vote to leave EU?”

Your definition of the word “benefit” clearly differs from mine.

Colm O’Connor,
Stoneybatter,
Dublin 7.

Meanwhile.

On the front page of yesterday’s Irish Times

screen-shot-2016-09-16-at-11-26-59

Thirty.

Two.

Dublin property prices (Irish Times letters page)

myhome

A 1-bed studio.

How much?

‘Crying Chaise Longue’ as standard.

Waterloo Rod, Ballsbridge (MyHome.ie)

Thanks Carole

Meanwhile…

Screen Shot 2014-09-30 at 04.14.17

 Dublin property prices have jumped by a quarter over the past year, according to data in in a new report. Data from property website Myhome.ie and the Property Price Register has found that prices in the capital rose by 25 per cent over the year to the end of September.

Dublin property prices up by 25% in year (Irish Times)

Amendment to Price Register analysis (Myhome.ie)

Previously: Looking For Bubble?

For Those Who Shouted Stop, He Salutes You