[:en]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015[:es]Se espera que el aumento en el alquiler continúe hasta el año 2015[:]

[:en]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015 | Keeping Current Matters

CNBC’s Diana Olick recently reported that rents in the residential housing sector continued to rise in 2014. She interviewed Jed Kolko, Chief Economist at Trulia, who revealed:

“Rents are rising because of strong demand that supply hasn’t kept up with. Nearly all the new households are renters, and young people moving out of their parents’ homes will keep fueling rental demand.”

Where are rents headed in 2015?

The question now is where rents will be heading over the next twelve months. In a press release last week, Zillow chief economist Dr. Stan Humphries predicted residential rental prices will continue to climb in 2015:

“Home value appreciation will continue to cool down, from roughly 6 percent now to around 2.5 percent by the end of 2015. But rents will see no such slowdown, and will continue to grow around 3.5 percent annually throughout 2015. As renters’ costs keep going up, I expect the allure of fixed mortgage payments and a more stable housing market will entice many more otherwise content renters into the housing market.”

However, those potential buyers must make a decision quickly because, as Kolko explains:

“Paying more on rent makes it harder for would-be homebuyers to save for a down payment.”

Bottom Line

Ryan Severino, a senior economist at Reis, in Olick’s article stated the obvious:

“Landlords should still be able to push asking rent increases on to their tenants.”

If you are thinking about buying a home in 2015 instead of continuing to rent, it probably makes sense.[:es]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015 | Keeping Current Matters

Diana Olick de CNBC informo recientemente que el alquiler en el sector de la vivienda residencial continúo aumentando en 2014. Ella entrevisto a Jed Kolko, Economista principal de Trulia, quien revelo:

“El alquiler está aumentando debido a la fuerte demanda que el suministro no ha podido mantener. Casi todos los hogares nuevos son inquilinos, y los adultos jóvenes que se están mudando de la casa de sus padres van a seguir alimentando la demanda del alquiler”.

¿Hacia dónde se dirige el alquiler en 2015?

La pregunta ahora es, hacia donde se dirige el alquiler durante los próximos doce meses. En un comunicado de prensa que salió la semana pasada, el Economista Principal de Zillow, Stan Humphries predijo que los precios del alquiler residencial van a continuar escalando en 2015:

“La apreciación del valor de las casas continuara enfriándose, de aproximadamente el 6 por ciento ahora a cerca del 2.5 por ciento para finales del año 2015. Pero el alquiler no va a ver dicha desaceleración y va a continuar aumentando alrededor del 3.5 por ciento anualmente a través de 2015. A medida que el costo continúa aumentando para los arrendatarios, yo espero que el encanto de los pagos de las hipotecas fijas y un mercado de la vivienda más estable van a alentar a más arrendatarios no tan contentos a entrar al mercado de la vivienda”.

Sin embargo, esos compradores potenciales deben tomar una decisión rápidamente, porque como explico Kolko:

“pagar más en alquiler hace más difícil que los compradores potenciales ahorren para una cuota inicial”.

En conclusión

Ryan Severino, Economista principal en un artículo de Olick señalo lo obvio:

“los arrendadores todavía deben tener la capacidad de empujar el aumento en el precio que piden a sus inquilinos”.

Si usted está pensando en comprar una casa en 2015 en vez de continuar alquilando, tal vez tenga sentido.[:]

[:en]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015[:es]Se espera que el aumento en el alquiler continúe hasta el año 2015[:]



[:en] CNBC’s Diana Olick recently reported that rents in the residential housing sector continued to rise in 2014. She interviewed Jed Kolko, Chief Economist at Trulia, who revealed: “Rents are rising because of strong demand that supply hasn’t kept up with. Nearly all the new households are renters, and young people moving out of their ...

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[:en]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015[:es]Se espera que el aumento en el alquiler continúe hasta el año 2015[:]



[:en]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015 | Keeping Current Matters

CNBC’s Diana Olick recently reported that rents in the residential housing sector continued to rise in 2014. She interviewed Jed Kolko, Chief Economist at Trulia, who revealed:

"Rents are rising because of strong demand that supply hasn't kept up with. Nearly all the new households are renters, and young people moving out of their parents' homes will keep fueling rental demand."

Where are rents headed in 2015?

The question now is where rents will be heading over the next twelve months. In a press release last week, Zillow chief economist Dr. Stan Humphries predicted residential rental prices will continue to climb in 2015:

"Home value appreciation will continue to cool down, from roughly 6 percent now to around 2.5 percent by the end of 2015. But rents will see no such slowdown, and will continue to grow around 3.5 percent annually throughout 2015. As renters' costs keep going up, I expect the allure of fixed mortgage payments and a more stable housing market will entice many more otherwise content renters into the housing market."

However, those potential buyers must make a decision quickly because, as Kolko explains:

“Paying more on rent makes it harder for would-be homebuyers to save for a down payment."

Bottom Line

Ryan Severino, a senior economist at Reis, in Olick’s article stated the obvious:

"Landlords should still be able to push asking rent increases on to their tenants."

If you are thinking about buying a home in 2015 instead of continuing to rent, it probably makes sense.[:es]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015 | Keeping Current Matters

Diana Olick de CNBC informo recientemente que el alquiler en el sector de la vivienda residencial continúo aumentando en 2014. Ella entrevisto a Jed Kolko, Economista principal de Trulia, quien revelo:

“El alquiler está aumentando debido a la fuerte demanda que el suministro no ha podido mantener. Casi todos los hogares nuevos son inquilinos, y los adultos jóvenes que se están mudando de la casa de sus padres van a seguir alimentando la demanda del alquiler”.

¿Hacia dónde se dirige el alquiler en 2015?

La pregunta ahora es, hacia donde se dirige el alquiler durante los próximos doce meses. En un comunicado de prensa que salió la semana pasada, el Economista Principal de Zillow, Stan Humphries predijo que los precios del alquiler residencial van a continuar escalando en 2015:

“La apreciación del valor de las casas continuara enfriándose, de aproximadamente el 6 por ciento ahora a cerca del 2.5 por ciento para finales del año 2015. Pero el alquiler no va a ver dicha desaceleración y va a continuar aumentando alrededor del 3.5 por ciento anualmente a través de 2015. A medida que el costo continúa aumentando para los arrendatarios, yo espero que el encanto de los pagos de las hipotecas fijas y un mercado de la vivienda más estable van a alentar a más arrendatarios no tan contentos a entrar al mercado de la vivienda”.

Sin embargo, esos compradores potenciales deben tomar una decisión rápidamente, porque como explico Kolko:

“pagar más en alquiler hace más difícil que los compradores potenciales ahorren para una cuota inicial”.

En conclusión

Ryan Severino, Economista principal en un artículo de Olick señalo lo obvio:

“los arrendadores todavía deben tener la capacidad de empujar el aumento en el precio que piden a sus inquilinos”.

Si usted está pensando en comprar una casa en 2015 en vez de continuar alquilando, tal vez tenga sentido.[:]

[:en]Rent Increases Expected to Continue through 2015[:es]Se espera que el aumento en el alquiler continúe hasta el año 2015[:]



[:en] CNBC’s Diana Olick recently reported that rents in the residential housing sector continued to rise in 2014. She interviewed Jed Kolko, Chief Economist at Trulia, who revealed: “Rents are rising because of strong demand that supply hasn’t kept up with. Nearly all the new households are renters, and young people moving out of their ...

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