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Demand for High-Rise Housing in the United States

  • Richard Kateley

Abstract

Overall demand for housing is declining in the United States. There is a simple demographic reason for this: Household formation, the key component of housing demand, will drop during the remainder of this decade and fall further in the 1990’s. As a result, most economists and housing analysts believe that total new residential construction will be at relatively low levels for the next decade (Real Estate Research Corporation, 1985; Apgar, 1985).

Keywords

Real Estate Housing Demand Household Formation Residential Construction Multifamily Housing 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References/Bibliography

  1. Apgar, W., 1985 HOUSING FUTURES FORECAST MODEL, Joint Center for Housing Studies of MIT and Harvard University, Cambridge.Google Scholar
  2. Kateley, R. and Lachman, M., 1985 INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES IN APARTMENTS, John Hancock Realty, Boston.Google Scholar
  3. Lachman, M. and Miller, R., 1985 DOWNTOWN HOUSING-WHERE THE ACTION IS, Journal of Real Estate Development, Vol. 1, #1.pp. 15–27.Google Scholar
  4. Real Estate Research Corporation, 1985 EMERGING TRENDS IN REAL ESTATE, Equitable Real Estate, New York.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Van Nostrand Reinhold Company Inc. 1988

Authors and Affiliations

  • Richard Kateley

There are no affiliations available

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