Single-family housing starts improve

New Privately Owned Housing Starts in the United States, Total One-Family Units. Housing Starts: 2-4 Units. New Privately Owned Housing Starts in the United States by Purpose of Construction, Built for Sale Total One-Family Units. New Privately Owned Housing Starts in the United States, Total Two or More Units.

single-family housing starts in September were at a rate of 501,000; this is 3.9 percent (9.3%)* above the revised August figure of 482,000. The September rate for units in buildings with five. The September rate for units in buildings with five.

Housing will contribute to gross domestic product in 2013, barring some unforeseen double-digit recession or economic downturn, Fitch managing director Robert Curren said Tuesday. Fitch projects.

"With low unemployment and increasing owner-occupied household formation, single-family starts should continue to make gains in 2018." Regionally in November, combined single- and multifamily housing production rose 19.0 percent in the West and 11.1 percent in the South. Starts fell 12.9 percent in the Midwest and 39.6 percent in the Northeast.

Overview. The data are for new, privately-owned housing units, excluding "HUD-code" manufactured (mobile) homes. The data are from the building permits survey, and from the Survey of Construction (SOC), which is partially funded by the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). Local building permit data may be found on.

Housing Starts by State and Metro Areas. Look ahead with the Home Builders Forecasts by region and type such as: State and Metro Forecasts: Includes starts forecast, Excel tables of total, single-family and multifamily housing starts by regions, states and the top 100 metropolitan areas. Learn more. Executive-Level Forecast: A monthly forecast of economic activity, inflation, interest rates and housing activity.

“The fact that the trend in single-family starts and permits continues to improve. supports our view that construction activity will continue to increase through year end,” said Joseph LaVorgna, an.

Total housing starts declined 12.3% in June to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of almost 1.2 million. Both single-family and multifamily starts fell. Multifamily starts declined 19.8% from May, while single-family starts fell 9.1%. Starts fell across the United States but dropped especially hard in the Midwest.

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Singlefamily housing starts in September were at a rate of 871,000, 0.9%. In the wake of a 9% increase in August, housing starts fell back in. Single-family housing starts in June were at a rate of 847,000, according to data from the U.S. Census Bureau and the Department of Housing & Urban Development (HUD).