We compared the housing stats in Denver and Seattle to see which metro is better at “gaining yardage”; has the most “veteran” players; moves the fastest; and offers the most expensive “players”. In other words, we analyzed average lot size, new construction versus existing home sales, median days on the market, and median sales price.
So, as Seattle and Denver prepare to face off on Sunday in Super Bowl XLVIII, where do these cities score points when it comes to real estate?
Here's how the two cities stacked up against one another:
1.) Which metro gains the most yards? Denver’s average lot size: 74,636 square feet Seattle’s average lot size: 60,754
KIRKLAND, Wash. (Jan. 22, 2014) – Members of Northwest Multiple Listing Service reported 75,517 closed sales during 2013, surpassing the 2012 volume by around 11,000 transactions for an increase of nearly 17 percent. Measured by dollars, last year’s sales of single family homes and condominiums were valued at nearly $25.5 billion to outgain the previous year by more than $5.5 billion (up 27.4 percent).
Last year’s completed sales included 65,122 single family homes and 10,395 condominiums, as tallied by nearly 21,000 real estate brokers in the 21 counties that make up the Northwest MLS service area. The total units and
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