Home Sold Data

billboard_3.7.10_643On our website can find a rundown of recorded property and home sales across Staten Island. The information was derived from New York City Department of Finance public release of home sales. All information was publicly recorded and is public information. The home and real estate sold data and associated specifications are deemed reliable but not guaranteed.

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Found 12,463 blog entries about Home Sold Data.

 

April marked yet another month for Staten Island real estate prices to hit record highs.

The average home sale price was up to $576,525. But prices are what we call a “trailing indicator”, meaning they reflect the market several months prior to the actual closing date, when the house was first put into acceptance. In this live video discussion, we look to other stats to dissect the market in its current state. 

Even though the market still appears to hold the seller’s favor, with homes selling faster than they have in many months and fetching high prices, there were some strange findings. Inventory is now up to 1,630, with 669 new listings in April. This is considerably higher than the same time last year. 

So when we saw that only 328

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February's home prices are still very close to record highs in Staten Island as developers and residents alike clamor for their own piece of the pie. The average home sale price last month was $558,102, down about 1% from the January's record high.

The US stock market had a rocky performance in the month of February. While some this shake-up caused some speculation that the fall would continue, the DOW has recovered for the most part. Looking at real estate statistics, which include the average days listed on the market of just 88, buyer confidence in Staten Island did not seem to be hurt at all.

Though the market still hangs in the seller's favor, a substantial listings increase since last year gives buyers more options. February saw 510 new homes

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Early February, Wall Street plunges downward as the DOW Jones sends investors into a panic. How does this compare to other stock market dips of the past? Should we look for warning signs?

Not yet, exactly. This dip in the stock market (which has since recovered) does not represent a crash. The dip would have to be greater for it to be considered a crash, to at least 30%. At around 11%, this is more likely classified as a correction. If it fell further, it would be classified as a bear market.

The important thing to take away is that this may not be cause for panic, yet anyway. Stock market ebbs and flows are a normal part of the economy. We should be on the lookout for changes in the future and it is a fact that this upward spike could not sustain

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