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EstoniaPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, Tallinn   78.69%
TurkeyPrice change for period ending January 2015, REIDIN   74.04%
AustriaPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, Vienna   51.57%
IcelandPrice change for period ending January 2015, Statistics Iceland   33.67%
NorwayPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, Statistics Norway   31.34%
LuxembourgPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, Ministere du Logement   23.77%
GermanyPrice change for period ending July 2014, Europace   22.99%
LatviaPrice change for period ending December 2014, Arco Real Estate   22.26%
SwedenPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, 1 and 2 bedroom dwellings, Statistics Sweden   17.83%
BelgiumPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, average prices   16.24%
UKPrice change for period ending January 2015, based on data from Nationwide, house price index   15.27%
SwitzerlandPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, rental apartments, Swiss National Bank   13.03%
SerbiaPrice change for period ending H2 2013, average dwelling prices new construction   12.36%
MaltaPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, Central Bank of Malta   11.56%
RussiaPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, all Russia, Fed State Statistical Service   9.81%
FinlandPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, all dwellings   9.39%
FrancePrice change for period ending Q3 2014, based on INSEE data   7.47%
LithuaniaPrice change for period ending January 2015, 5 largest cities, Oberhaus   -0.10%
Czech Rep.Price change for period ending Q4 2014, apartments, Czech CSO   -0.88%
DenmarkPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, based on data from the Association of Danish Mortgage Banks   -2.90%
MacedoniaPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, Skopje   -4.49%
NetherlandsPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, dwellings average, Statline Netherlands   -5.51%
Slovak Rep.Price change for period ending Q4 2014, National Bank of Slovakia   -6.09%
PolandPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, flats in 7 cities, Central Bank of Poland   -6.25%
HungaryPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, FHB Bank data   -9.29%
IrelandPrice change for period ending December 2014, CSO Ireland   -11.90%
BulgariaPrice change for period ending Q4 2014   -12.70%
PortugalPrice change for period ending December 2014, INE   -14.18%
SloveniaPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, existing flats Ljubljana, Statistical Office of Slovenia   -22.24%
SpainPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, Banco de Espana   -23.25%
CyprusPrice change for period ending Q3 2014, Central Bank of Cyprus   -24.88%
RomaniaPrice change for period ending January 2015, Imobiliare   -24.98%
CroatiaPrice change for period ending Q4 2014, Croatian National Bank   -25.69%
GreecePrice change for period ending Q4 2014, Athens   -37.63%

 

 

Europe: Price changes, 5 years (%)

The percentage changes in house prices (or the house price index) over 5 years using the latest data available, not adjusted for inflation.


Source: Various sources

 

European statistics. European house price and other economic statistics vary in quality. It is often a surprise to non-Europeans to discover that swathes of this rich, highly developed continent are not covered by good housing statistics.

Northern European countries have generally good house price time-series. In particular, all the Scandinavian countries generate excellent house price statistics. In the Baltics the situation is improving rapidly. Latvia generates an official annual house price time-series, and the realtor Latio publishes a monthly index. Lithuania has no official house price or rents time-series, but the firm Inreal publishes annual prices and rents for Vilnius for a few years. Estonia has high-quality housing statistics, generated by the Statistical Office of Estonia (SOE). Data on house prices, house sales and construction activities, as well as general economics statistics are all available from the SOE.

Central Europe is mixed. German house price statistics are weak. France has very good statistics, the Netherlands has good data, Belgium and Austria have acceptable data. Spain has made giant strides, Portugal is weaker.

Southern Europe tends to have weak statistical data. There is a particular lack of housing statistics in Italy, Greece, and Turkey (though Italy has some private, for-sale, data generators).

Statistics in Eastern Europe are weak. Efforts are being made to change this, for instance Bulgaria began publishing a house price time-series in 2006. Aside from this, the Czech Republic has an official index, and in Poland, REAS Konsulting produces a for-sale index.

 





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