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Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market

 
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Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
It's well documented that millennials tend to make different lifestyle choices than baby boomers do, from waiting longer to get married and have children to spending their money on health, wellness, and experiences rather than material goods.

But boomers and millennials also want very different types of houses, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market.

Fifteen years ago, boomers were building large, elaborate houses in states like Arizona, Florida, North Carolina, and South Carolina, The Wall Street Journal reported. Now, faced with the effort of maintaining such houses, they're looking to downsize.

The only problem? Young people aren't interested in buying their houses, according to The Journal.

"Homes built before 2012 are selling at steep discounts — sometimes almost 50%, and many owners end up selling for less than they paid to build their homes," Candace Taylor wrote in The Wall Street Journal.

[link to www.businessinsider.com (secure)]
Malu nli

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04/03/2019 09:55 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
The Muslims will use them for breeding facilities
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04/03/2019 11:22 PM

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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Not where I live. But mostly working people in our state. Not enough on the market crazy high.
Anonymous Coward
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04/03/2019 11:30 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Cool! Maybe it will give us xers a chance. Cause we know most boomers ain't leaving their houses to their kids, they want to make bucks and move to Florida or whatever. I'm feeling more and more glad that the millenials are telling them to get bent.
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
You probably mean Millennials can’t afford them. They have giant student loans and low wages. Their plight is well documented and so it’s no wonder they don’t want a McMansion.
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04/03/2019 11:44 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Interesting! Good post OP!
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
You probably mean Millennials can’t afford them. They have giant student loans and low wages. Their plight is well documented and so it’s no wonder they don’t want a McMansion.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 73613959


neither boomers woul afford them first because they acquired them earlier at a fraction of the nowadays cost, two they are costly to mantain and operate and taxes don't help.

isn't funny that all those boomers in Europe who inherited land or bought for peanuts paying to none to very little taxes are trying to sell it for millions but cannot afford to pay 10 euros for 1000 sq meters.

also owning houses and lands make them unfitted to receive poverty pensions which is real money, not wishful thinking about properties they do not even use.
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 12:57 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Interesting! Good post OP!
 Quoting: EBEN


bump
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 01:07 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Millennial's can't afford.


Millennial's tend to like things they can afford, dislike things we can't afford. A kind of coping mechanism.
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 01:46 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Probably should read they can’t afford the sprawling mansions.
Everything in Colorado is going sky high, doesn’t matter how big it is.
sunwatcher

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04/04/2019 01:59 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
It's well documented that millennials tend to make different lifestyle choices than baby boomers do, from waiting longer to get married and have children to spending their money on health, wellness, and experiences rather than material goods.

But boomers and millennials also want very different types of houses, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market.

Fifteen years ago, boomers were building large, elaborate houses in states like Arizona, Florida, North Carolina, and South Carolina, The Wall Street Journal reported. Now, faced with the effort of maintaining such houses, they're looking to downsize.

The only problem? Young people aren't interested in buying their houses, according to The Journal.

"Homes built before 2012 are selling at steep discounts — sometimes almost 50%, and many owners end up selling for less than they paid to build their homes," Candace Taylor wrote in The Wall Street Journal.

[link to www.businessinsider.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


a millenial just needd to buy one of them as they're offered under such discounts and RENT the rooms through airbnb - he gets what he wants (a bedroom) and fee$ from others
I'm becoming an expert in identifying bikes'n'boats thanks to GLP
EBEN

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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
How about Boomers selling to Russian Billionaires at $50M profit per property just like Don's So. Florida real estate deals!
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 02:09 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
I TOLD YOU SO.

Thread: RENT IS TOO DAMN HIGH: Millenials will choose socialism and such because they can't get a house or save money
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Meanwhile...

As pricey homes hit market, median list price for a house reaches record $300,000

"The median asking price for a U.S. home hit $300,000 for the first time ever in March, according to housing data from Realtor.com to be released later Thursday and provided early to USA TODAY. That topped the previous peak of $299,000 reached in June and July of last year."

[link to www.usatoday.com (secure)]
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04/04/2019 02:13 PM

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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Not the case in Texas.

Square footage is king here.

What I don't like about the 2000s houses is the tacky, heavy Tuscan design so many thought was so great then. That, and the part stone, part brick exteriors. McMansion gross.

Last Edited by LJS on 04/04/2019 02:15 PM
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04/04/2019 02:15 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
It's well documented that millennials tend to make different lifestyle choices than baby boomers do, from waiting longer to get married and have children to spending their money on health, wellness, and experiences rather than material goods.

But boomers and millennials also want very different types of houses, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market.

Fifteen years ago, boomers were building large, elaborate houses in states like Arizona, Florida, North Carolina, and South Carolina, The Wall Street Journal reported. Now, faced with the effort of maintaining such houses, they're looking to downsize.

The only problem? Young people aren't interested in buying their houses, according to The Journal.

"Homes built before 2012 are selling at steep discounts — sometimes almost 50%, and many owners end up selling for less than they paid to build their homes," Candace Taylor wrote in The Wall Street Journal.

[link to www.businessinsider.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


Ha, the elite are heading towards a new type of crash.

This will be so interesting.
The world is dumping these frauds.

I so enjoy it.
beeches

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04/04/2019 02:16 PM

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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Primarily because they can’t afford them. Beyond that, They’ll change their tune after a few too many episodes of the upstairs neighbor banging his boyfriend at 3:00 in the morning.
Within the surreal depths of "reality" lies the truth.
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04/04/2019 02:25 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


Bullshit.

The youth of today dont have the money to buy the overpriced homes.

I'll give you an example.

My parents bought a house in 1985. They bought it for $80,000.

Today that exact house would be put up for sale for $1.4 million.

That house is absolutely not worth anywhere near that price. Its actually only worth $190,000.


This is the same for every house for sale in North America. Overvalued homes being pushed by greedy real estate agents trying desperately to earn higher commission so they keep pushing values higher and higher.


I literally cannot buy the house I grew up in. A house my parents could easily afford while earning barely over minimum wage at the time.
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 02:29 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
You probably mean Millennials can’t afford them. They have giant student loans and low wages. Their plight is well documented and so it’s no wonder they don’t want a McMansion.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 73613959


neither boomers woul afford them first because they acquired them earlier at a fraction of the nowadays cost, two they are costly to mantain and operate and taxes don't help.

isn't funny that all those boomers in Europe who inherited land or bought for peanuts paying to none to very little taxes are trying to sell it for millions but cannot afford to pay 10 euros for 1000 sq meters.

also owning houses and lands make them unfitted to receive poverty pensions which is real money, not wishful thinking about properties they do not even use.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 68177517


Addressing your last line here, and I won't say it's the same in all states, but, as far as I know, being a landowner does not interfere with 'poverty pensions' as you call them, at least, within reason. If your income is low enough by federal poverty level standards, you can still qualify.

Another problem never mentioned is the damned county zoning commissions! The article's authors must be in on the conspiracy. They are full of contractors and real estate brokers who want to designate residential areas as 'single family dwelling' only in order to keep unrelated people from buying a place together so they can actually afford it! They want to sell more expensive houses, not help you stay in one and if they're also in cahoots with the banks (they generally are) you get foreclosed on if you miss a payment and they divide the loot.

Another thing those assholes do is tell you how many structures you're allowed to build on how much acreage. That varies from state to state, county to county and city to city. Here in New Mexico, some counties, whose local governing bodies are infested with out-of-state libtards, wanted to break up what they call 'family compounds,' which are very popular in this state: one generation buys house and land and then lets children and grandchildren build on it too, so they stay together. So they passed a one residence per 5 acres limit.

I'm trying to explain to you all that it's not about a house or the size of that house: it's about local government and what they can get away with. Know who's on your City Councils, County Commissions and Zoning Commissions - who also influence the Building Inspectors.
Nobody_Nothing

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04/04/2019 02:34 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
It's well documented that millennials tend to make different lifestyle choices than baby boomers do, from waiting longer to get married and have children to spending their money on health, wellness, and experiences rather than material goods.

But boomers and millennials also want very different types of houses, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market.

Fifteen years ago, boomers were building large, elaborate houses in states like Arizona, Florida, North Carolina, and South Carolina, The Wall Street Journal reported. Now, faced with the effort of maintaining such houses, they're looking to downsize.

The only problem? Young people aren't interested in buying their houses, according to The Journal.

"Homes built before 2012 are selling at steep discounts — sometimes almost 50%, and many owners end up selling for less than they paid to build their homes," Candace Taylor wrote in The Wall Street Journal.

[link to www.businessinsider.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


Too bad. Here in northern Virginia most of the starter homes were torn down and rebuilt as McMansions. Now there’s no one to sell them to except if you like haircuts.
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 02:34 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
In Europe its completly diffirent. Boomers are complaining that millennials only want to build new and modern houses and don't want to buy old ones and fix em.
Larry D. Croc

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04/04/2019 02:35 PM

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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


Bullshit.

The youth of today dont have the money to buy the overpriced homes.

I'll give you an example.

My parents bought a house in 1985. They bought it for $80,000.

Today that exact house would be put up for sale for $1.4 million.

That house is absolutely not worth anywhere near that price. Its actually only worth $190,000.


This is the same for every house for sale in North America. Overvalued homes being pushed by greedy real estate agents trying desperately to earn higher commission so they keep pushing values higher and higher.


I literally cannot buy the house I grew up in. A house my parents could easily afford while earning barely over minimum wage at the time.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 75993659


Minimum wage in 1985 was just over $3.00/hour. Two people making that amount grossed about $13,000 annually if they both worked full time. 10% down would have meant an $8,000 downpayment on that $80,000 house and a $72,000 mortgage. At rates in those days they'd have had a monthly payment for principal and interest, NO taxes and NO insurance of about $650 per month, way more than 50% of their take home. No bank in the world would write that loan.

Stop spewing bullshit, it detracts from the thread content.

Go write another fairy tale about the good old days...
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beeches

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04/04/2019 02:35 PM

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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Yes, millennials are interested in buying homes, just like previous generations. But they're renting longer, waiting it out until they can afford the real deal.

On an episode of Business Insider's podcast, "Success! How I Did It," Spencer Rascoff, the CEO of the real-estate website and app Zillow, broke it down for our US editor-in-chief, Alyson Shontell:

"Homebuilders really only build high-end houses now. It's very difficult for a builder to get it to pencil to build a 2,500-square-foot, 2,000-square-foot, 1,500-square-foot starter home, because they can just make so much more money building a 6,000-square-foot-plus home."

As a result, Rascoff said, home prices shoot up, leaving minimal inventory at the middle and low end of the housing market — and causing many millennials end up renting into their 30s.

[link to www.businessinsider.com (secure)]
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Enigmatta

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04/04/2019 02:39 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
It's well documented that millennials tend to make different lifestyle choices than baby boomers do, from waiting longer to get married and have children to spending their money on health, wellness, and experiences rather than material goods.

But boomers and millennials also want very different types of houses, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market.

Fifteen years ago, boomers were building large, elaborate houses in states like Arizona, Florida, North Carolina, and South Carolina, The Wall Street Journal reported. Now, faced with the effort of maintaining such houses, they're looking to downsize.

The only problem? Young people aren't interested in buying their houses, according to The Journal.

"Homes built before 2012 are selling at steep discounts — sometimes almost 50%, and many owners end up selling for less than they paid to build their homes," Candace Taylor wrote in The Wall Street Journal.

[link to www.businessinsider.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


Ha, the elite are heading towards a new type of crash.

This will be so interesting.
The world is dumping these frauds.

I so enjoy it.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 74666930


In my experience, crashes are for us peasants. To the elite, all crises are opportunities - they plan them, carry them out and get richer through them. So there's nothing to enjoy, really.
The global population will reach 9.5 billion in less than 20 years' time, and the globe isn't stretchy - in other words, it is absolutely illogical for land and properties to depreciate.
The ones who were dancing were thought to be crazy by those who didn't hear the music.
DeplorableAnnie

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04/04/2019 02:39 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
You probably mean Millennials can’t afford them. They have giant student loans and low wages. Their plight is well documented and so it’s no wonder they don’t want a McMansion.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 73613959


And actually...it's mostly gen x who bought the huge houses and they're young enough to sit back and enjoy. Millennials are cry babies about everything. Glad I'm a baby boomer and intend to keep and enjoy my large house and my kids want it. Grand kids are z and totally cool.

Sorry millennials you are total losers.
ElleMira

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04/04/2019 02:40 PM

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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
My children are millennials and do not want to own homes. It's not just them - it's their peers. They seem to be gravitating to apartments that have amenities - close to public transportation (because they don't want car payments), community room, outdoor entertainment options, social night get togethers, etc.

Last Edited by ElleMira on 04/04/2019 02:40 PM
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 02:42 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
You probably mean Millennials can’t afford them. They have giant student loans and low wages. Their plight is well documented and so it’s no wonder they don’t want a McMansion.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 73613959


And actually...it's mostly gen x who bought the huge houses and they're young enough to sit back and enjoy. Millennials are cry babies about everything. Glad I'm a baby boomer and intend to keep and enjoy my large house and my kids want it. Grand kids are z and totally cool.

Sorry millennials you are total losers.
 Quoting: DeplorableAnnie


Seems to be a big difference between North America and the US since millenials in Western Europe are the ones that have the biggest budget (on average) since loans are at an all time low and expected to drop very close to 0 in the near future.
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 02:42 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


Bullshit.

The youth of today dont have the money to buy the overpriced homes.

I'll give you an example.

My parents bought a house in 1985. They bought it for $80,000.

Today that exact house would be put up for sale for $1.4 million.

That house is absolutely not worth anywhere near that price. Its actually only worth $190,000.


This is the same for every house for sale in North America. Overvalued homes being pushed by greedy real estate agents trying desperately to earn higher commission so they keep pushing values higher and higher.


I literally cannot buy the house I grew up in. A house my parents could easily afford while earning barely over minimum wage at the time.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 75993659


Minimum wage in 1985 was just over $3.00/hour. Two people making that amount grossed about $13,000 annually if they both worked full time. 10% down would have meant an $8,000 downpayment on that $80,000 house and a $72,000 mortgage. At rates in those days they'd have had a monthly payment for principal and interest, NO taxes and NO insurance of about $650 per month, way more than 50% of their take home. No bank in the world would write that loan.

Stop spewing bullshit, it detracts from the thread content.

Go write another fairy tale about the good old days...
 Quoting: Larry D. Croc


Youre an idiot, no one back then that worked for minimum wage expected to buy a house. They didnt expect to back then nor do they expect to now. It was kids or summer jobs. You worked your way up and then bought a house, same as any era
Anonymous Coward
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04/04/2019 02:43 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
It's well documented that millennials tend to make different lifestyle choices than baby boomers do, from waiting longer to get married and have children to spending their money on health, wellness, and experiences rather than material goods.

But boomers and millennials also want very different types of houses, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market.

Fifteen years ago, boomers were building large, elaborate houses in states like Arizona, Florida, North Carolina, and South Carolina, The Wall Street Journal reported. Now, faced with the effort of maintaining such houses, they're looking to downsize.

The only problem? Young people aren't interested in buying their houses, according to The Journal.

"Homes built before 2012 are selling at steep discounts — sometimes almost 50%, and many owners end up selling for less than they paid to build their homes," Candace Taylor wrote in The Wall Street Journal.

[link to www.businessinsider.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1168052


don't want or can't afford?

in Bay Area even little 2 bedroom shacks are half million dollars...

mini- mansions like the one I sold for $700,000 ten yrs ago, now go for 1 to 2 mil, so there's that...

thinkab0utit7
BirdMom

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04/04/2019 02:47 PM
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Re: Millennials don't want to buy baby boomers' sprawling, multi-bedroom homes, and it's creating a major problem in the real-estate market
You probably mean Millennials can’t afford them. They have giant student loans and low wages. Their plight is well documented and so it’s no wonder they don’t want a McMansion.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 73613959


Agreed. That giant student loan debt has replaced the loan a young family used to get to buy a starter home. Juggling both a large student loan debt and a house payment would be impossible for many young people.

Back in the 50's and 60's, houses were smaller and more affordable despite families being larger.

I can see why young people today would be less interested in buying a large home. They're getting married later, if at all, having fewer kids, and a lot of them are stuck paying off sky-high student loan debts.





GLP