Yardi Matrix offers the industry’s most comprehensive market intelligence. Delve into an analysis of current market conditions at both the micro and macro levels.
Yardi Matrix researches and reports on Multifamily, Office and Self Storage properties across the United States, serving the needs of a variety of industry professionals.
Yardi Matrix covers all multifamily properties of 50+ units in size across 126 markets in the United States.
The Yardi Matrix institutional research effort represents our investment in extracting real business value and solid
conclusions out of the raw data we collect. Make informed investments, backed by our analysis of rental
market health, economic conditions, market supply/demand balance, and forecasted market rent growth.
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Our publicly available Monthly summary of rental market conditions, powered by our stratified monthly sample survey of
Our publicly available 3-times annual summary of rental market conditions, powered by our seasonal 100%
rental market survey
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As leaves fall to the ground and the end of another year is in sight, it appears that the economy and the real estate market have steadied. Property values seem to be high and a bit stagnant, and real estate fundamentals are solid if unspectacular. New supply, which has slowed throughout the year and will come in slightly above 2016 levels, has led to decelerating but stabilizing multifamily rent growth.
Economists largely agree that the U.S. economy will continue the moderate growth path it has traveled the last several years. But the consensus among prognosticators obscures a dilemma: The economy is behaving in ways it hasn’t in the past and nobody is entirely sure as to why. Among the issues vexing economists include why—when employment gains are so healthy—workforce participation remains low, while GDP growth and inflation remain subdued.
Hurricane Harvey slammed into Houston on August 25 producing a swath of flooding in low-lying developments and areas near rivers, lakes and reservoirs. The flooding damaged tens of thousands of single-family residences and apartments, commercial properties, vehicles and infrastructure. The storm might end up as the most expensive natural disaster in U.S. history, with property damage estimates upwards of $100 billion.
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