Current Real Estate Studies News
Quarterly report from the Lied Institute for Real Estate Studies provides zip code-specific data for apartment market trends throughout Las Vegas.
Director of UNLV Lied Institute for Real Estate Studies offers key factors to consider when finding your permanent home.
Monthly report is packed with zip code-specific data and offers insight on housing market trends statewide.
Ernst Lied and his namesake library continue to play an important part in the everyday lives of UNLV students.
Media coverage from 2015 highlighting research partnerships between UNLV and industry that support regional economic development.
Edward Coulson, professor of real estate studies at Penn State University and noted expert in urban and housing economics, will join UNLV Aug. 1.
Real Estate Studies In The News
After five years of living in sunny California, Billy Mitchell decided to leave the Golden State for the Nevada desert, where he could get more bang for his buck.
Lakeside Weddings & Events donated 168 bags filled with toiletries to the Shade Tree.
When the bottom fell out of the mortgage market in the run-up to the Great Recession, Las Vegas homeowners found themselves at the epicenter of a catastrophe. Nearly one in four who bought new homes at the housing market’s peak in 2007 fell into foreclosure. For buyers of existing homes, whose values plunged even more dramatically, default claimed closer to half. Nevada led the nation in foreclosures for 62 straight months during the Great Recession.
Nevada's first-in-the nation growth to start this century was slowed by the Great Recession. But according to two recent surveys, that population growth could be resuming.
With a stuffed plastic garbage bag slung over his shoulder, the curly-haired Santa Claus delivered presents a day ahead of schedule at various Siegel Suites apartment complexes in the Las Vegas Valley on Monday.
New data published by the Greater Las Vegas Association of Realtors shows 10,000 single-family homes were on the market and by the end of November, 7,000 of those homes had zero offers, up 54% compared to 2017 and the highest number of homes in Las Vegas Valley to not get a bid in more than two years.