The 2022 Housing Crash has started. Home Prices are dropping by 20% in some neighborhoods. Check Zillow to see for yourself.

The US Housing Market Bubble is turning into a Crash very fast. List Prices on Zillow in markets like San Francisco, Los Angeles, Seattle, and Denver are cratering. Homebuyer demand has collapsed off while sellers are getting desperate and dropping the prices on their houses.

Rising interest rates, inflation, and a looming Recession are causing the Housing Market to shift extremely fast. And given how low Mortgage Purchase Applications are, to go along with declining Homebuyer Traffic, the 2022 Housing Crash could just be getting started.

Expensive, tech-driven real estate markets are feeling the pinch most. The San Francisco Bay Area, most notably Oakland, have seen list prices collapse by double digits compared to the Zestimate. Seattle is another city where housing prices are dropping fast. As is Salt Lake City, Los Angeles, Denver, and the north part of Dallas.

Black Knight Foreclosure Data:


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22 Responses

  1. This guy is jealous. He does not own multiple homes so he wishes the home prices to fall. Good luck! We still have about 30 percent appreciation in the next two years. People don't sell.

  2. The last housing bubble was anybody could have a home no matter what they had monetarily. This housing bubble was no one can have a home unless they’re loaded. Both markets were artificially inflated. Because we live in an artificial realm. None of this made any sense the entire world shutting down and somehow everyone can afford $10 billion homes. Stupid like it’s always stupid. People at least are beginning to get a little more aware that we live in a manipulated realm. With a parasitical energy field that is not interested in our well-being. That is not interested in grace or a fundamental commitment to things simply being okay.

    Order out of chaos. Simple as that.

  3. Finally , now homeowners can’t no longer acting like they are so superior just because they have multiple offers and ignore eve body else!! Payback time is coming soon ! Now they’ll bagging to sell their houses !

  4. Older house in my area sold for 258k in 2020 and was previously purchased for 39k in the 70s. It was listed a month ago for 625k. No upgrades done. Has early 2000s interior/exterior. Good luck with that one

  5. 👌🌸Your videos are always very interesting, you bring in other concepts such as foreclosure as simple as it maybe to navigate in Zillow, you still show us where to look. 👌✨👌Thank you for sharing, and your thoughts, looking forward to more of your videos🙏

  6. I strongly disagree. Your gloom and doom analysis is based on 'listing prices', not what the homes are selling for. Home sale prices continue to increase, but at a slower rate. The price increases we've been seeing over the past few years weren't sustainable and a decrease in the appreciation rate is needed for a healthy real estate market.

    Inventory is still near an all-time low (unlike during the housing bubble of '07-'08) and demand is way too strong. Housing supply is currently around 3-weeks of inventory where a healthy market is six months. Homebuilders can't keep up with demand and the resale market will remain tight for years.

    You mention foreclosures being a big contributor to a housing bubble. Why would homeowners go into foreclosure when their home is worth more than they owe? With the rapid increase in home prices, over the past few years, homeowners are sitting on a ton of equity. If they could no longer afford the mortgage payment, they could sell their home rather than go into foreclosure. Mortgage delinquency are in line with rates from 1995 – 2007 (pre-housing bubble) and even if foreclosure rates were to increase, the inventory problem would still persist.

    There isn't the speculation / gambling that led to the '07 housing bubble because qualifying for a mortgage has become much stricter and only those that can truly afford a mortgage are getting one. Back in the day, you could get a mortgage as long as you had a heartbeat. Now days, the average borrower has a credit score around 780.

    Home prices (what houses sell for, not what they are listed at) should continue to appreciate, but at a slower rate for the next few years.

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