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King County's housing demands are continuing to have a pricey ripple effect in Pierce County and elsewhere, with home prices rising at a sharper clip in the Tacoma area than Seattle, based on year-over-year data.
"When you're on the streets, you're just surviving."
Brewery Blocks Tacoma is ready to unveil its lofts.
It was another expensive month for home sales in Pierce County.
Washington Gov. Jay Inslee has signed a bill overhauling eviction rules, an effort designed to help people stay in their homes as the state deals with a housing crisis.
Tacoma's City Council has allowed for a do-over after votes last week halted progress on a financially stalled apartment project next to the downtown library.
A San Francisco-based startup wants to help teachers in both Everett and Mukilteo buy their own homes.
Legislation to give cities and counties the option to spend real estate excise taxes on affordable housing projects is close to final approval.
While rising rents are a function of living in Seattle, the growth appears to be slowing at a rate well below the national average, partially because there are so many empty ones.
Despite a massive slowdown in showings thanks to an historically snowy February, Seattle and King County home prices appear to be rebounding out of a mini-slump heading into spring.
According to Apartment List's March 2019 Seattle rent report, the city's rent prices saw just a modest increase over the past month, lagging behind the state and national averages.
A recent report from the Northwest Multiple Listing Service indicates that home prices in King County decreased year-over-year for the first time in seven years to start 2019.
A recent report from the Northwest Multiple Listing Service was generally positive on the outlook for buyers in the region's housing market, but Windermere Real Estate Chief Economist Matthew Gardner also cautions that we're not quite in a buyer's paradise yet.