S&P Case Shiller Home Prices
S&P Case Shiller home price data is published monthly by the S&P Dow Jones. The units displayed are in thousands. Data shown is the seasonally adjusted annual rate and is shown in total and by city.
Current Month
Apr 2021
Previous Month
Mar 2021
Month over Month
US Average 257.10 251.79 2.11 %
AZ-Phoenix 252.55 244.50 3.29 %
CO-Denver 265.83 258.82 2.71 %
DC-Washington 273.10 266.96 2.30 %
FL-Miami 287.84 281.20 2.36 %
FL-Tampa 266.20 260.14 2.33 %
GA-Atlanta 177.59 174.54 1.75 %
IL-Chicago 160.29 157.26 1.93 %
MA-Boston 267.60 261.10 2.49 %
MI-Detroit 147.70 144.58 2.16 %
MN-Minneapolis 206.33 201.94 2.17 %
NC-Charlotte 196.89 192.24 2.42 %
OH-Cleveland 147.79 145.05 1.89 %
OR-Portland 283.79 277.92 2.11 %
TX-Dallas 226.77 220.39 2.89 %
WA-Seattle 324.88 315.18 3.08 %
10 City Composite 270.21 265.07 1.94 %
About This Data

The S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price Indices measure the average  change in the total value of all existing single-family housing prices in a particular geographic market.

They are calculated monthly and cover 20 major metropolitan areas (Metropolitan Statistical Areas or MSAs), which are also aggregated to form two composites – one comprising 10 of the metro areas, the other comprising all 20.

The S&P/Case-Shiller indices do not sample sale prices associated with new construction, condominiums, co-ops/apartments, multi-family dwellings, or other properties that cannot be identified as single-family.

The factors that determine the demand, supply, and value of housing are not the same across different property types. Consequently, the price dynamics of different property types within the same market often vary, especially during periods of increased market volatility. In addition, the relative sales volumes of different property types fluctuate, so indices that are segmented by property type will more accurately track housing values.

The S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price Indices originated in the 1980s by Case Shiller Weiss's research principals, Karl E. Case and Robert J. Shiller. At the time, Case and Shiller developed the repeat sales pricing technique. This methodology is recognized as the most reliable means to measure housing price movements and is used by other home price index publishers, including the Office of Federal Housing Enterprise Oversight (OFHEO).



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