This table was last updated in November 2022.

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Ukraine 83.28%
Moldova 51.42%
Serbia 46.44%
Ireland 42.10%
Albania 41.12%
Bulgaria 39.07%
Lithuania 38.78%
Romania 37.52%
Estonia 33.48%
Latvia 31.52%
Poland 28.68%
Hungary 28.37%
Bosnia & H. 28.22%
Czech Rep. 27.83%
Croatia 27.66%
Belarus 26.24%
Slovenia 24.18%
Macedonia 23.31%
Luxembourg 23.13%
Slovak Rep. 20.24%
Montenegro 20.04%
Norway 18.15%
Denmark 17.69%
Belgium 17.13%
Finland 16.31%
UK 15.85%
Cyprus 15.75%
Malta 15.25%
Germany 13.77%
Russia 13.55%
Netherlands 13.27%
Portugal 12.90%
Austria 12.31%
France 12.22%
Switzerland 12.12%
Sweden 11.99%
Italy 9.70%
Greece 9.12%
Spain 6.91%
Andorra 4.14%
Monaco 2.15%
Liechtenstein 1.04%
Iceland -5.04%
Turkey -9.47%

Europe: GDP/cap growth, 5 years (%).

The percentage change in GDP per capita for the latest 5 years for which data is published. (see Data FAQs)

Source: IMF World Economic Outlook Database

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.