In the throes of a housing correction, British Columbia’s Lower Mainland might be witnessing the beginnings of recovery
Buyers from Guelph and Hamilton were also significantly represented among these flippers
Prices and sales in Canada’s two hottest markets all but rule out the possibility that they’re on the verge of the soft landing gripping much of the country.
Even the most experienced investor will struggle to enter this market, but those looking to sell might take advantage of this hot city.
Real estate markets in Canada are seeing overall stability with respect to investment returns, says a new report – except in one province.
Home sales for the first 14 days of April have increased in the Greater Toronto Area but new listings remain low.
While Alberta’s economic concerns over the oil industry continue it seems that the situation is good news for neighbours in British Columbia.
A report from Re/Max shows that first-quarter home prices in Toronto and Vancouver increased sharply.
Proposed “landlord licensing” in one Ontario community could do nothing more than burden landlords, warn experts.
This fast-growing investment hotspot is worth a second look, posting the same kind of price appreciation as Toronto.
A soft landing for the housing market is still the most likely scenario, according to the Bank of Canada, but it is still wary of a more disastrous correction.
Real estate brokerage Royal LePage says that the Canadian housing market has hit the predicted soft landing with price increases now slower than normal.
Perkins Coie is pleased to announce that Devin P. McComb has joined the firm’s Seattle office as a partner in the Real Estate & Land Use practice
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