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UK Property Rental Prices Reach New Record High

UK Property Rental Prices Reach New Record High

UK Property Rental Prices Reach New Record High

Latest figures show that the new national average property rental price being advertised has reached a whopping £1,006 (GBP) per calendar month (pcm).

This is the first time ever that the national average property rental price has broken the 4 figure ceiling barrier in the UK.

The increase in the national average property rental price has been attributed to continued growth of the London and South East property markets.

Property rental prices being advertised in central London have reached £2,300 (GBP) per month, the highest recorded rental average apart from during the Olympic’s in the summer of 2012.

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2014 UK Property Prices To Increase Further

2014 UK Property Prices To Increase Further

UK Property Prices Extend Best Run Since 2007

There was some good news for property investors looking for capital appreciation this week as it was reported that UK property prices have continued to rise, increasing for the 14th consecutive month in March 2014, the longest run of price growth for nearly 7 years.

Residential property values across the UK increased by an average of 0.6% in March, with the South West and East Anglia regions recording the largest property price increases of 0.8%, according to data supplied by Hometrack Ltd.

Yorkshire & Humberside and the North West regions registered the smallest gains, with property values increasing by just 0.2% in March 2014.

Even independent surveyors are forecasting property prices to increase by a further 6% this year and are including this information on property condition reports for prospective purchasers.

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UK Residential Property Prices Are Still Increasing

UK Residential Property Prices Are Still Increasing

UK residential property prices increased by between 0.3% and 0.6% in June depending on which house price index is viewed

Figures released by Nationwide and Halifax have some disparity; however, both report that residential property prices are increasing. 

Nationwide report that UK residential property is valued 1.9% higher than a year ago with the typical UK home worth £168,941 (GBP). 

Halifax report that UK residential property is 3.7% higher than in the same three months of 2012.

The data from Nationwide shows that the southern regions of England, especially London, continued to record stronger rates of property price growth and London also tops the table of property price growth in the second quarter index.

Overall the price of a typical residential property is up 1.4% compared with the same quarter in 2012.

10 of the 13 UK regions saw annual property price rises in the second quarter of 2013, however, Northern Ireland is still the worst performing region with property prices down 2.1% in the second quarter of the year.

London property prices increased by 5.2% compared with the second quarter of last year and the city has seen the greatest recovery in property prices of any region with prices now 5% above their 2007 peak at £318,214 (GBP).

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While London may prove to have the most expensive streets in the UK within Kensington and Chelsea ,  MyPropertyPowerTeam.com lists  the other expensive streets Lloyds TSB identified across England and Wales by region.

Property investors should be on the lookout for properties available in these top locations. Remembering the old adage of “buying the worst properties in the best streets” in order to maximise capital appreciation.

  • East Anglia

The most expensive streets in East Anglia are concentrated in Cambridge.
All are close to the main University area (particularly around the Botanic Gardens) in the CB2 and CB3 postal districts.
The most expensive street is Sedley Taylor Road with an average house price of £ 1,111,000. 

  • East Midlands

Valley Road in the Nottingham suburb of West Bridgford is the most expensive street in the East Midlands with an average price of £823,000. Unlike in other regions, the most expensive streets in the East Midlands are spread around the region in towns such as Northampton (Golf Lane, £795,000), Leicester (Swithland Lane, £675,000) and Belper (Hazelwood Road, £790,000). 

  • North

Seven of the ten most expensive streets in the North are in Newcastle, with many of them in the Jesmond and Gosforth areas.
Graham Park Road is the most expensive with an average price of £1,228,000 followed by Oakfield Road (£896,000) and Darras Road (£750,000). 

  • North West

The ten most expensive streets in the North West are all in areas south of Manchester.
Withinlee Road in Prestbury is followed by Macclesfield Road in Alderley Edge (£1,320,000) and Torkington Road (£1,285,000) in Wilmslow. 

  • South East

Five of the ten most expensive streets in the South East are in Surrey. Properties on Leys Road in Leatherhead have an average price of £3,108,000 (highest outside London).
Other expensive streets in the region include Moles Hill in Leatherhead (£2,608,000), Nuns Walk in Virginia Water (£2,574,000) and both Phillippines Shaw (£2,352,000) and Wildernesse Avenue (£2,293,000) in Sevenoaks. 

  • South West

Poole has six of the ten most expensive streets in the South West.
Brundenell Avenue in Sandbanks in Dorset has an average house price of £2,024,000 and is the most expensive street outside of London and the South East.
Sandbanks is well known for commanding premium property prices, with Chaddesley Glen (£1,443,000), Crichel Mount Road (£1,415,000), Elms Avenue (£1,366,000) and Bingham Avenue (£1,310,000) all having an average price above £1 Million (GBP). 

  • West Midlands

Four of the ten most expensive streets in the West Midlands are in Solihull. The most expensive streets are Quarry Park Road in Solihull (£1,070,000), Rosemary Hill Road in Sutton Coldfield (£990,000) and Alderbrook Road in Solihull (£939,000). 

  • Yorkshire and the Humber

The most expensive streets in Yorkshire and the Humber are all located in the area that makes up the “Golden Triangle” between Harrogate, Wetherby and North Leeds.
The region’s most expensive street is Bracken Park in Scarcroft in Leeds with an average price of £934,000, followed by Wigton Lane in Leeds (£840,000) and Orchard Close in York (£800,000). 

  • Wales

The most expensive street in Wales is Druidstone Road in Cardiff with an average house price of £685,000.
Eight of the ten most expensive streets in the Principality are in Cardiff and Swansea; the remaining two are Gannock Road in Conwy (£677,000) and Glasllwch Lane in Gwent (£485,000).

The latest UK report from Rightmove has found property asking prices in the South are now more than double the property asking prices in the North, creating a record divide.

Home owners in the South are putting their homes on the market for £336,743, compared with £164,347 in the North, sparking thoughts of a “two-tier twist” that could stall more widespread growth in the UK property market.

The monthly index revealed an overall 2.8% increase in asking prices, a jump of £6,533 from mid September to reach £239,672 in mid October.

The whopping £170,000 difference in property prices is the largest (in monetary terms) since Rightmove’s records began in 2002.

The property price rise was driven by the South, including London, the South East, the South West and East Anglia, which experienced a 4.7% overall upsurge in property values.

Meanwhile, the North (including Wales), the West Midlands, East Midlands, Yorkshire and Humberside, the North West and the North of England, saw property values go the other way and prices fell back by 0.7% in the space of a month to levels similar to May 2005.

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