Case-Shiller Breakdown For The San Francisco Bay Area

Following up on this morning’s Case-Shiller post, here is a closer look at the San Francisco Bay Area housing market, according to the Case-Shiller index.

On a seasonally-adjusted basis, home prices actually rose slightly from November’s reading of 128.79 to 128.81 in December.

 Case Shiller Breakdown For The San Francisco Bay Area

Price-improvement was across-the-board, with all price tiers showing strength at the end of 2012.

 Case Shiller Breakdown For The San Francisco Bay Area

If inventory continues to remain tight this Spring, I would expect this trend to continue, with prices flat or rising slightly for the first six months or so of 2012.

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I am a longtime real estate agent who has pretty much seen it all during the housing boom as bust. With experience in selling high-end property and low-end foreclosures, raw land, short sales, development work, apartment buildings, and working with investors, I bring a well-rounded perspective to my work.I also have started to do some paid real estate consulting. If you have questions or just need some good real estate advice, book an appointment at http://whattodorealestate.com/In addition to selling real estate, my insights have been featured in The New York Times, The Big Picture, and regularly on Patrick.net. I have also done consulting work with ForeclosureRadar.Starting my career, in 2003, I have sold homes throughout Alameda and Contra Costa counties, specializing in Danville, Alamo, Blackhawk, San Ramon, Dublin, Pleasanton, Walnut Creek, Lafayette, and Orinda. I live in Danville with my three kids.


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3 thoughts on “Case-Shiller Breakdown For The San Francisco Bay Area

  1. Michael Kestrel

    I disagree with your observation. The overall trend is lower. Inventory levels are artificially tight. Federal Reserve intervention is attempting to hold back the devaluation of home values. That intervention is over heating commodity costs resulting in headwinds to personal and corporate cash flows. Increased commodity costs will erode corporate margins leading to more job cuts. There is a light in the tunnel, but I assure you it is not the other end.

  2. Greg FieldingGreg Fielding Post author

    Michael,
    I agree with you that home prices will probably track lower over the next few years. However, there are so few homes for sale in the Bay Area right now, I expect December’s uptick will hold through the Spring.

  3. Anonymous

    I’m with Michael on this one, my friend. We’ve forecasted bay area home prices plateauing then slightly decreasing around election time through the end of the year. A two month uptick is a fluke to say the least.

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