The real estate market is going through some major ups and downs this year, but the best time to buy is in the coming decades, according to a new report from Fitch Ratings.
“There are still many attractive properties for sale,” Fitch wrote in its latest assessment of the real estate industry, adding that “the market has not stabilized.”
For years, the biggest losers in the housing market have been homeowners looking to retire, but now, many of those homeowners are also buying their first homes.
That’s led to a dramatic surge in home prices, as new buyers are buying larger homes that they can afford to pay for, and they’re not able to borrow as much to buy the smaller ones.
Fitch also noted that the “residual rate” for housing is rising, meaning that home prices are rising faster than the average income for people who own homes.
While that may sound like good news, Fitch says that the rebound is still not enough to offset the massive declines in the value of homes and the incomes of people who buy them.
Here are five reasons why: 1.
The economy isn’t helping: While the economy is recovering nicely, it’s not going to solve the affordability crisis that’s caused many people to move out of their homes and onto the city.
Fannie Mae CEO James Gorman recently said that the economic recovery has been slow, but it’s a good sign that things are starting to look up.
But it’s still a long way from the “recovery” that many people were hoping for.
The housing market is still facing “a large number of challenges, including housing supply and demand,” Gorman told investors in January.
So even if the economy improves, there are still a lot of people in the market that will struggle to make ends meet, even if it’s just renting.
The biggest problem is affordability: Many of the new homes being built are being built with a lot more money than the people who bought them a decade ago.
That means that many of the problems that caused people to sell their homes in the past are still present.
The most recent example of this was the housing crisis that hit the Bay Area in the 1990s.
While it was good for many people, many others have not recovered from the housing collapse and are still living in their homes.
In addition, the number of homeowners who can’t afford their homes is on the rise, Fannie said.
Fitches estimates that the affordability problem will increase by 5 percent in the 2020s.
The real cost of owning a home is going up faster than incomes: The cost of housing has been rising for decades, and it has been particularly high in the Bay area, where prices have soared more than 50 percent.
As Fitch noted, that has made it harder for people to afford bigger homes, which means that home values are going up even faster than income.
That also means that homeowners who bought their first home are now having to pay more for their homes, especially for bigger ones.
There is still a lack of affordable housing: Fannie also pointed out that the housing situation in the city of San Francisco is still “poor,” meaning that there is a lot that can go wrong if a homeowner moves out.
That can lead to people needing to move to the suburbs to find housing, which also has a negative impact on affordability.
Fears about gentrification and the displacement of low-income people have also made it hard for people in lower-income neighborhoods to find affordable housing.
Firms are also working to provide more housing to those who are currently unable to afford it. 5.
Housing is changing rapidly: While some housing markets are in the midst of a resurgence, others are still in the middle of the recovery.
This is likely to continue until housing is more affordable, Fitches said.
“The housing market remains highly fragmented and fragmented, with some markets benefiting from rapid growth while others remain largely stagnant,” it said.
And that fragmentation will continue to affect the affordability of home ownership for years to come.