What low oil prices really mean for Texas home sales
08/03/2015 | Author: Editorial Staff
What do you get when you mix rising demand for Texas homes with decreasing inventory? The perfect recipe for a strong seller’s market. And that’s just what happened in the second quarter of 2015, according to the latest Texas Quarterly Housing Report, despite concerns that lower oil prices would have a negative impact on the statewide housing market.
“Texas home sales are actually stronger than they were this time last year, when oil prices were nearly $100 a barrel,” said Scott Kesner, chairman of the Texas Association of REALTORS®. “This is further evidence of the strong and enduring demand for Texas real estate.”
The report, released today by the Texas Association of REALTORS®, also shows that demand for Texas homes in the second quarter of 2015 kept statewide inventory low at 3.8 months. The Real Estate Center considers 6.5 months inventory to be a balance between supply and demand.
Download the full report to see how your market performed in the second quarter of 2015.
No comments have been submitted for this entry.
Leave a Comment
The material provided here is for informational purposes only and is not intended and should not be considered as legal advice for your particular matter. You should contact your attorney to obtain advice with respect to any particular issue or problem. Applicability of the legal principles discussed in this material may differ substantially in individual situations.
While the Texas Association of REALTORS® has used reasonable efforts in collecting and preparing materials included here, due to the rapidly changing nature of the real estate marketplace and the law, and our reliance on information provided by outside sources, the Texas Association of REALTORS® makes no representation, warranty, or guarantee of the accuracy or reliability of any information provided here or elsewhere on texasrealestate.com. Any legal or other information found here, on texasrealestate.com, or at other sites to which we link, should be verified before it is relied upon.