2016 Housing Forecast Stats

Good Real Estate News for Utah!

Housing Forecast

Last week I attended the National Association of REALTORS (NAR) Regional Conference in Park City.

Lawrence Yun, PhD, the NAR’s Chief Economist gave a presentation. I always love hearing his opinion on the real estate market. These slides were taken with my iPhone during his presentation because I wanted to share a few of his key points with my clients and friends.

His housing forecast for 2016 is quite interesting. There will be more new homes entering the market, but existing home sales will still rise. Median price growth is expected to slow to 4%, which is still above the traditional average of 3%. Mortgage rates are expected to remain flat during this election year.

Top and Bottom States for Jobs

Best and Worst JobsAs I have written before, Utah has the best economy in the United States. I was surprised to see we have fallen to second in job growth, but the fact of the matter is that Utah is gaining a lot of jobs. And job growth means employees who need to live somewhere. Park City has always been a top choice for executives relocating to Utah with their families. As I have written about previously, even Park City is seeing job growth in the technology sector.

Would Home Sales Rise?

Home Sales Rise

Dr. Yun touched on the factors that are associated with increased home sales. As you can see on the slide above, “job creation” is “super good” for rising home sales. He associates rising mortgage rates and too fast rising prices as “not good” for home sales. The good news is that he predicts mortgage rates will remain stable through 2016 and the Park City data shows a very stable real estate market. Dr. Yun also predicts that as housing prices come back to where they were before the recession, sellers who had negative equity and could not move are creating pent up demand as the timing is finally right for them to make a change. The “boomerang buyers” in his slide are those who had to wait 7 years after a foreclosure or bankruptcy and are now able to re-enter the market.

It’s always informative to hear national experts discuss real estate. Dr. Yun’s slides and comments further convince me that the Park City real estate market is sound and will remain stable throughout the year.

Vail’s effect on Park City this season…

Vail’s Purchase of Park City Leads to Increased Visitors

ski utah epicAccording to Bill Malone*, President and CEO of the Park City Chamber/Bureau, “droves of spring break vacationers and people visiting from Latin American countries led to a successful March”. Malone expects to see increased visitors from Australia due to Vail Resort’s recent acquisition of Perisher, Australia’s largest ski resort.

Although March is always a big month for visitors to Park City, I found it fascinating that in his recent interview with the Park Record, Bill Malone specifically cited visitors from Latin America, Australia and New Zealand. In my casual conversations with people on Park City’s ski lifts, many told me that they were visiting Park City for the first time using their “Epic” ski pass. These visitors had traditionally vacationed in Colorado, but wanted to give Park City a try since it was included on their ski pass. Vail’s Epic pass is sold in 50 countries around the world. In a recent press release, Vail’s CEO, Rob Katz noted, “..we are pleased with the double-digit visitation and revenue growth at Park City, following our transformational capital investments.”

epic passIt is difficult to draw visitors to Park City the first time. However, once first-time visitors experience the charm of Park City and the ease of traveling to our resorts, it is likely they will return.   There is also that possibility that they will like Park City so much, they will want to invest in a permanent or vacation home in Park City and become part of our community. Vail’s acquisition of Park City Resort and the presence of the Epic Pass in Park City is truly a game changer for our community.

The Evolution of Park City…

From Townies to Techies: the Changing Economy of Park City

Silicon Slopes Park City

Park City has evolved from a mining town to an enclave of startups and entrepreneurs.

Since the very beginning, Park City has always been a destination town. Yet, the reasons for the destination have shifted; silver mining made way for skiing and resorts and now new businesses are sliding right in. Here we take a look at how Park City is currently enjoying a boom of entrepreneurs.

Mountain Companies

A few big names come to mind when you think successful business and Park City. The first, Skullcandy, makes action sports audio equipment. Originally starting in Park City a few years ago, they made the decision to close all Los Angeles offices in 2013 and continue in PC exclusively. They felt that their consumers needed to be in the same location as their sales and marketing operations. Currently 175 full-time employees report to their headquarters.

A second success story is Backcountry.com. The e-commerce recreation equipment retailer, which began in 1996 in a garage in Park City, has evolved to be considered one of the fastest growing companies in the United States. Currently they manage an impressive array of outdoor gear sites and have expanded to Western Europe.

Access to Capital

Business insiders nod toward the Park City Angels when talking success. This angel investment network is the largest in Utah, with 45 dues-paying members. The group invested a whopping $6.55 million in Utah startups in 2015 alone. In respect to access to capital, this puts area businesses ahead of those in the more urban tech centers of Salt Lake City and Provo.

Access to Talent

Capital isn’t the only asset that Park City is close to. Easy access to Salt Lake and Utah County programmers are a huge bonus for a new company. Since Salt Lake and Provo have an active tech talent pool, it’s easy to lure neighboring engineers and programmers to new and exciting projects. Many commuter employees don’t mind the 50-minute highway drive and public transportation options are always improving.

Lifestyle, Lifestyle, Lifestyle

For years Park City has welcomed startup and technology growth. In 2012 The Boyer Company built The Park City Tech Center, a state-of the art business and technology research park located just 30 minutes from the Salt Lake City International Airport. 10 minutes from the closest lift chair and steps away from nordic skiing and mountain biking trails, it was just announced that a new tenant is moving in to the center, Skullcandy.

The Effect on Real Estate

What does the changing dynamic of our economy mean for Park City real estate?  It means that Park City is diversifying from a seasonal resort community to a place where people can find high paying, professional jobs.  Currently, many of Park City’s skilled workers commute to Salt Lake for jobs and many of Skull Candy, Armada, and Rossignol employees commute from Salt Lake City to Park City for work.  The increased availability of full time employment in Park City allows Park City to transition from a resort community, to a vibrant community where people live, work and play.  The skilled employees in Park City’s tech community will create an increased demand for homes priced under $1 million.  We will always have the resort community, but the diversification of employment, especially high paying, skilled jobs, is great for our community and real estate market.

Is a Bubble About to Burst?

Is Park City in Another Housing Bubble?

Park City Housing BubbleI am frequently asked whether I believe there is another housing bubble in Park City, Utah. My experience with my own clients and my gut tell me that things are different today than they were in 2006. Those who finance their property purchases have verifiable income and most chose a down payment of 20-40%. Many of my clients pay cash, intentionally investing 20-100% of the purchase price in cash so they will be able to weather a potential downturn in the economy. You only lose money when you sell and “lock in your losses”.  When property owners are not over-leveraged, they do not need to sell under duress.

I just read an article at Inman.com, which provided the hard data to back up my gut.

Why the Housing Bubble in Park City has Room to Expand

  • Equity in U.S. homes owned by households is valued at $22 trillion, which is just about back to the bubble-peak in 2006. We owe just under $10 trillion, which is still $1.5 trillion below bubble-peak.
  • We have restored our aggregate home equity the hard way, by paying down loans and in some cases, by foreclosure.
  • Total home mortgage balances began to grow at the end of 2015 by less than 1% annually. This was the first growth in home mortgages in nine years.
  • Today there is about $605 billion outstanding in Jumbo loans, a small fraction of the $2.2 trillion at the peak.
  • Grossly misused home equity lines of credit (HELOC) balances are falling, at a pace of $40 billion annually with a remaining balance of $642 billion.

The bottom line is that the Park City real estate market is different today than in 2006.  There is certainly a chance that real estate prices may level off or decline in some areas. However, it is unlikely we will see a rash of foreclosures and people walking away from property like we did during the Great Recession. Over the last 10 years both buyers and lenders have taken measures to avoid being over-leveraged.

Source:  Lou Barnes, US housing not remotely near debt bubble — credit’s too tight, March 14, 2016, Inman.com.

More change is coming to Park City!

How Does the Park City Median Home Price Compare?

Belmond El Encanto, Santa Barbara, CA

Those of us lucky enough to call Park City home see that our town is changing. As one of my colleagues simply stated, “the money is coming.” Park City is no longer anyone’s “secret”. Like any other desirable location, many people who come for a vacation decide they want to stay.

Park City is not unique. I relocated to Park City from Manhattan Beach, California in 2003. Even before I left, the city had passed rules to keep people from building “McMansions” on the 30×90 lots that were once the home of 1,000 square foot beach shacks. Today, one of those tiny lots, if you can find one, will cost $2.0 million. And with the soaring prices, the neighborhood changed. The city that was once filled with pilots and aerospace engineers is now home to entertainment executives, hedge fund managers, and a few trust funders. The median single family home price in Manhattan Beach is now $2,050,000.

Visiting Manhattan Beach, California, Santa Monica, California and Vail, Colorado provide a peek into Park City’s future. It is my hope that our elected officials will mitigate the potential negative aspects of growth, like traffic, crime and even McMansions. However, they cannot and should not control housing prices. I am not talking about the provision of “Affordable Housing”, which is a separate topic for discussion. I’m talking about the natural rise in the cost of housing that happens when a town is “discovered”, the “money comes”, and demand exceeds supply.

The Park City Median Home Price Compared to 10 Other Desirable Places

At the end of 2015, the median single family home price within the Park City limits was about $1.5 million. The median single family home price in the Snyderville Basin was $900,000. Owning a single family home in the Park City School District is expensive.

How does the Park City median home price compare with the median single family home prices in other desirable locations*? 

  1. ATHERTON, CA (94027) – Median Price: $10,564,038
  2. SAGAPONACK, NY (11962) – Median Price: $7,416,538
  3. NEW YORK, NY (10012) – Median Price: $7,302,117
  4. WOODY CREEK, CO (81656) – Median Price: $7,020,893
  5. NEW YORK, NY (10013) – Median Price: $6,076,018
  6. MIAMI BEACH, FL (33109) – Median Price: $5,560,077
  7. WOODSIDE, CA (94062) – Median Price: $5,533,534
  8. HIDDEN HILLS, CA (91302) – Median Price: $5,074,231
  9. ASPEN, CO (81611) – Median Price: $5,003,783
  10. HILLSBOROUGH, CA (94010) – Median Price: $4,951,458

With a median single family home price of $4.5 million, Beverly Hills 90210 didn’t even make this list.

The point of today’s blog post is that change is coming to Park City, just as it has come to other desirable locations. We can accept and embrace that change, we can complain about it, or we can choose to live somewhere else.

*Source, Forbes.com, Schiffman, Betsy, “Full List-America’s Most Expensive Zip Codes 2015”

Park City New Businesses for 2016!

Donuts, Tots & More: 5 New Businesses in Park City

Just when you thought life in Park City couldn’t be any better, up pop these five wonderful products and services. Disclaimer, most of the products will require an extra notch on your belt.

Twice the DoughTwice The Dough

The clever folks at Twice the Dough felt that our town was missing something, something sweet to go along with our fresh tracks and epic views. They put together a doughnut powerhouse featuring flavors like Orange Dream and Heavenly Cinnful and offer Vegan and Gluten-free options. Specialty, locally brewed coffee is available at the shop (1400 Snow Creek Dr. Suite L) and for the savory lover they make a mean crustless quiche. www.twicethedough.com

Stay Park City

Stay Park City

Stay Park City was put together by a thoughtful group of Parkites who decided that larger travel companies don’t know the best nooks and crannies of our area. Stay Park City is like an Airbnb mixed with the Events section of the Park Record. An added bonus is that those who book directly with the site will enjoy a complimentary concierge service. Guests will have a local advocate sending them to cozy hot spots, giving gear tips and friendly reminders to wear plenty of sunscreen.www.stayparkcity.com

Ritual Chocolate

Ritual Chocolate

Using just two ingredients, Ritual Chocolate takes 10 days to transform a chocolate bean into a beautifully crafted chocolate bar. They source beans from around the world and hand wrap and number stamp each individual bar. Tours of their chocolate factory and specialty equipment are offered Thursday and Friday evenings; tickets can be purchased on their website. www.ritualchocolate.com

PC Tots

PC Tots

Working parents rejoice as PC Tots, Park City’s newest Child Care Program, soon opens its doors. Addressing a growing demand of high quality yet affordable child care, PC Tots was the result of major community organizations coming together. Mountainlands Community Housing Trust, Holy Cross Ministries, United Way, Intermountain Healthcare and others joined together to form this nonprofit child care program. Caring for infants up to children 6 years of age, there are extended hours and weekend programs. www.pctots.org

Bodega on Main


The missing link to Park City’s vibrant food scene has always been Spanish fare. Bodega on Main fills the void beautifully. Described as a “modern style Spanish tapas bar”, they mix traditional plates with their own unique twist. Spanishphiles will relish their wine list, and their craft cocktails are a surprisingly cosmopolitan assembly of Spanish old world and mountain saloon. It’s a relaxed setting where you will find wonderful food and service. Reservations welcomed. www.bodegaonmainparkcity.com

Airbnb + Park City…A Good Match?

Airbnb and the Sharing EconomyThe “sharing” economy is growing rapidly, with services like Uber and Airbnb becoming more mainstream. This is all well and good, but with such quick growth, there are bound to be risks and unanticipated side effects.

It makes sense that someone who owns a condominium at Park City should be able to post and manage the vacation rental on Airbnb.

Sounds great…when it’s not in my backyard. How would I feel about my next door neighbor renting out one or more rooms in her house? Would I want vacation renters coming and going in my residential neighborhood on a nightly or weekly basis? Should my neighbor have the right to use her home however she wishes?

Utah House Bill 409

Utah House Bill 409, sponsored by Representative John Knotwell, would place a one-year moratorium on the creation or change of a city’s land use ordinance relative to short-term rentals. This allows cities that currently regulate or ban the practice to continue to do so, but puts a “pause” on others doing the same. Should municipalities be allowed to designate areas where such rentals are not allowed or is it a violation of private property rights?

This blog contains more questions than answers. Please share your opinion in the comment section below.

Park City News to Wag Your Tail Over!

Sheriff the Dog
A photo of my dog Sheriff taken by my daughter Whitney

High fives and paws up all around! In a unanimous vote Park City’s City Council recently put the bark in Bark City and approved two off-leash areas within the city. The first is a 1,400 square acre area of Round Valley, a popular recreation location for both people and the dogs that love them. (This location is just across 248 from the planned Park City Heights neighborhood). Now, dogs can run freely next to their hiking, biking or skiing counterparts with no hindrance of leash laws.

The second off leash location is the field next to the Park City Library. Also a popular dog frolicking area, now half of the field will be open to off-leash dogs. The best part of the library location is the coffee shop situated just a few steps away. Dog owners can sip a hot caffeinated beverage while they play frisbee with their pup. Officials have said that signs have been ordered and will be posted in the two areas soon.

Know Before You Go

Designated off-leash areas are not without rules. Dogs must be under “voice and sight control” at all times, and owners must carry a leash and waste bags. Owners are responsible for picking up after their pets and not letting dogs chase other dogs, people or wild life. Another item to note is that not all of Round Valley is open to dogs off-leash.

There will be a concerted effort on behalf of the Mountain Trails Foundation, Summit Land Conservancy and Utah Open Lands to educate folks on the rules of the off-leash areas.

Off Leash Opposition

There is a local and vocal opposition to the new off-leash areas. The main those concerned is for the wildlife. Deer, elk and moose inhabit the area, as do other animals, and a run in with a dog could be fatal to either side, especially in the winter when large animals are searching for food. Another concern is of a different type of visitor, those from Salt Lake City and other communities that are drawn to Round Valley specifically to recreate with their dogs, perhaps overpopulating the trails and the area.

Hopefully Parkites, Barkites and visitors will regard the off-leash areas as a privilege for all to share. Please clean up after your pet and be respectful of all other trail users. Let’s keep the wag in everyone’s tails and have a safe and wonderful time enjoying ourselves out there.

National versus Park City Real Estate

Will Park City Home Prices Continue to Rise?

Median Park City Home PricesThis article, written by National Association of REALTORS Chief Economist Lawrence Yun, was published on Forbes.com last week. I have been writing about low housing inventory in Park City over the last several months. Dr. Yun explains the reasons for the housing inventory issue nationwide, and in my opinion, gives great perspective into the Park City housing market. Spoiler Alert: prices are going to keep rising.  The graph above represents median single family home prices in the Greater Park City area.  As you can see, overall, prices are still below the height of the market in 2008.  However, the overall median price can be misleading as some neighborhoods have already surpassed 2008 prices.  Contact me for more details.  

As Stocks Swoon, Home Prices Accelerate Upward Again

ForbesThe stock market woke up on the wrong side of bed this year, suffering a 10% correction. But home prices, another important asset for many families, look to be reaccelerating. The national median home price increased 7.6% over the past 12 months to December 2015. Other home price data show similar strengthening in their respective measures to either the fastest rise of the year or nearly so: the CoreLogic home price index increased by 6.3% in December while the less timely home price data from the Federal Housing Finance Agency rose 5.9%, and the Case-Shiller index rose by 5.8% to November.

This reacceleration in home prices is somewhat surprising given that there had already been sharp rebound growth of above or near 10% in 2013. Prices then slowed, though remained at a strong, upper single-digit rate of appreciation throughout 2014. It was easy to project for 2015 that the housing market would normalize, with steadily rising housing supply meeting steadily rising housing demand, and would therefore result in a more normal rate of price growth of around 4%.  It was trending down to this historical price growth rate in the earlier part of the year, but the year-end data clearly show the normalization was short-lived and that the market appears to be heating up again.

This reawakening of home prices is coming at the wrong time, when stagnant wages persist, and hence it is cutting into housing affordability. Should mortgage rates rise – so far luckily the rates have been behaving with no real change since the Fed’s rate hike in December – then affordability will face even more challenges in the months ahead. A 100 basis points rise in rates (say from the current 3.8% to 4.8%) requires an additional 9% in monthly mortgage payments.

Why are the prices reaccelerating? It’s a simple case of insufficient supply to meet demand.  At the end of December there were 1.79 million homes available for sale, down 3.7% from an already low level one year ago. Moreover, due to the higher-than-normal sales pace in December, when the weather was unseasonably warm, the supply-demand balance measure of months’ supply fell to 3.9 months. In other words, at the current sales pace, the entire inventory would be exhausted in 3.9 months, one of the thinnest levels of inventory recorded in the past 15 years. By comparison, a balanced market would correspond to around 6 to 7 months’ supply. When home prices declined during the market crash, the months’ supply was surging above 10 months.

Why is there an insufficient supply then? Well, it’s simply a matter of insufficient new home building over multiple years. From 2009 to 2015, a total of 5.6 million single-family homes, condominiums, and apartment units have been built. Over the same period, approximately 1.7 million housing units were deemed uninhabitable or obsolete and were demolished and removed from the housing stock. These two figures yielded a net addition of 3.9 million housing units to the country’s stock. Over the same period, America’s population rose by over 17 million. Even if factoring that there are on average 2.5 persons living in one housing unit, about 7 million new homes would have been required.

Park City Board of Realtors End of 2015 Stats are in!

The Park City Board of REALTORS® has released its official year-end statistics. I think you’ll find the official press release (below) quite interesting. The biggest trend I see is the lack of single family home inventory priced at under $1 million. The market continues to vary based on neighborhood, with low inventory and prices creeping up just about everywhere. Let me know if you would like the data for your neighborhood.

2015 Park City Official Stats

Summit and Wasatch County property prices rise at a steady market pace in 2015

At the end of the fourth quarter of 2015, the year-end statistics reported by the Park City Board of REALTORS® indicated a slow but consistent annual increase in both the number of closed sales and the median sales price for single family homes, condominiums and vacant lots in Summit and Wasatch Counties. The total dollar volume for 2015 was up 10% over 2014, reaching $1.85 billion, with single family homes sales accounting for the highest dollar volume by property type.

Single Family Home Sales

Within the City Limits (84060), the median sales price of a single family home was 17% higher than the year before, reaching almost $1.52 million, but the number of closed sales decreased by 12%. By neighborhood, Old Town had the highest number of closed sales with a total of 52 with a 6% increase in median sales price to $1.31 million. Thaynes Canyon had the highest jump in median sales price – up 46% from 2014 to $1.82 million with a total of 11 closed sales for the year. Park Meadows had seven fewer sales than last year but the median sales price was up 11% to $1.44 million. In Prospector, the median sales price increased 6% to $740,000, but there were only 11 closed sales for the year (down 39%), which demonstrates how low inventory of active listings can affect the number of sales in certain neighborhoods.  “Higher median prices of homes within City Limits and lower number of unit sales is reflective of demand outpacing inventory. In this case a decrease of home sales from the previous year is not a sign of a weakening market. In our current cycle, single family homes listed for less than the median sales price are in very short supply,” said the President of the Park City Board of REALTORS®.

Within the Snyderville Basin (84098), there were seven more home sales at year-end than 2014’s number, with an 18% jump in median sales price reaching $912,500. The median sales price shot up 23% in Jeremy Ranch to $874,000 and was up 25 % in Silver Springs to $960,000, though both neighborhoods were slightly down in the number of sales. The highest increases in the number of sales occurred in Glenwild / Silver Creek (up 77% with 39 sales), Pinebrook (up 30% with 48 sales), and Jordanelle (up 85% with 37 sales).  With new construction in Promontory, there continued to be an upward trend in the number of sales, ending the year at 60, with a median sales price of $1.67 million, as well as, in the Jordanelle area, with 37 total sales – up 85% from last year, and a median price of $900,000.

According to the Statistics Chair for the Park City Board of REALTORS®, “In and around the Jordanelle Reservoir we are seeing increased interest from both primary and secondary home buyers. There were 135 condo sales in Jordanelle at an affordable median price of $375,000, and 37 home sales at a median price of $900,000. Contrast that with the rest of Wasatch County ending the year with only 25 condo sales, but 241 single family home sales with an 8% increase in the median sales price to $369,000. We are definitely seeing a dual market then in Wasatch County, with the focus on the Jordanelle area for the newer condos.” In the Kamas Valley, there was a 10% increase in the number of sales with a 4% increase in median sales price to $310,500.

Condominium Sales

Within Park City Limits, the number of condominium sales was down 13% from 2014 but up 11% in median sales price reaching $605,000. Neighborhoods with increased closed sales include Lower Deer Valley Resort (up 25%), Upper Deer Valley Resort (up 23%), and Prospector (up 38%). The median sales price for a condo was up 9% in Lower Deer Valley to $780,000, down 35% in Upper Deer Valley to $995,000, down 24% in Park Meadows to $585,000, up 15% in Old Town to $450,000, and up 27% in Prospector to $155,000. “Once again we see the relative affordability in surprise sectors within Park City. The 55 condo sales in Prospector saw a remarkable $155,000 median sales price. Old Town and the base of Park City Mountain saw 108 condo sales at a median price of $449,000,” the Statistics Chair added.

The overall Snyderville Basin condo market was up 35% in the number of sales with a total of 361 sales, or one a day, at a median price of $400,000. The strongest condo market was at Kimball Junction and Jordanelle which each averaged a sale every two and a half days with 135 units sold at the median sales price of $375,000. The quantity of units sold in the Sun Peak/ Bear Hollow neighborhood was 71% higher in 2015 than 2014 with a median sales price of $394,000. Jeremy Ranch was up 36% in the number of sales and 15% in median price to $574,000. At the Canyons, the median sales price of $401,000 and 84 closed sales were both flat compared to last year’s number.

Vacant Land Sales

Vacant Land sales account for the smallest volume of the market by property type, though for the total market area, the quantity of lots sold was 9% higher than last year; median sales price was 13% up, and total dollar volume was 8% up. Within the City Limits, there were 13 fewer land sales than last year, a 33% decrease, but the median sales price was up a solid 18% reaching $677, 000. The median price for a lot in Park Meadows was up 19% to $970,000, and in Old Town it was up 35% to $575,000.

In the Snyderville Basin, there were 170 lots sold, which is the exact same number as 2014. The Glenwild / Silver Creek area saw increased activity with 42 units sold and a 19% median sales price increase to $443,000. The two neighborhoods with the highest number of vacant land sales were Promontory up 31% to last year with a total of 72 units sold and a median sales price of $305,000, and Jordanelle up 92% with a total of 69 lots sales and a median price of $250,000. Though the number of sold lots dipped slightly in both the Heber and Kamas Valleys, the median sales price increased 15% in both areas reaching $205,000 in Heber and $101,000 in Kamas.

Looking Ahead

The gradual increase in dollar volume, median sales price, and number of closed sales in Summit and Wasatch Counties indicated strong and steady growth in 2015, though the market is not back to the highs of 2007. The median sales price continued to rise slowly at a pace of 4.7% this year, which fits the upward trend we have been seeing annually since 2011. There is still affordable property to be found within Park City Limits and the Snyderville Basin. While new construction continues to be in high demand, buyers must pay the premium costs for it.

“Over the past five years, our market has continued to post solid gains. Changes in the overall market have been steady and for the most part, headed in the right direction.  Demand appears to be increasing and as more buyers focus on our area for family, work, retirement and lifestyle, inventory will be an issue, particularly in popular areas.  Our community will continue to grow and with that, we hope there will be a variety of housing opportunities for a wide range of buyers,” said the President of the Park City Board of REALTORS®. Our market continues to be highly segmented with micro-markets dividing product by price, property type, and demand, so it is best to contact a local Park City REALTOR® for information on what is happening in your neighborhood.

If you have any questions regarding real estate conditions in your neighborhood, I am always here to help. Whether you’re curious or actively looking to make a transaction, contact me at your convenience.