The Minneapolis real-estate market has bounced back from a near-death experience, but investors and traders are still struggling with a lingering housing bubble and a lingering stock market bubble that’s still hanging over the entire metro area.
The Minneapolis-St. Paul metropolitan area has more than 100,000 homes, or more than 2,000 percent of the area’s total housing supply.
That’s about 2.5 times the national average.
But while the metro area has been relatively quiet in recent years, it was hit hard last year by the severe weather that left millions without power and a $1.6 trillion-dollar economic hole.
In addition, Minnesota has been hit hard by wildfires, which killed over 40 people and destroyed a quarter of the state’s population.
The housing market has been so strong that it’s been one of the most active markets in the country.
In Minneapolis, prices have been trending upward and inventory has been growing, but the city’s real-time inventory figures are still a little off.
That is likely to worsen over the coming weeks and months as a wave of storms hits the area, and the metro’s real estate markets are also still struggling to absorb the huge increase in demand that has led to a new record high for foreclosed homes in the city.
The metro area is also dealing with a severe shortage of supply in many of its housing markets, with some neighborhoods in Minneapolis and St. Paul experiencing the worst shortages of any metro area in the U.S. The lack of supply has been particularly evident in the Minneapolis-Eagan, Minneapolis-Twin Cities, and Minneapolis-Saint Paul metro areas.
The market in Minneapolis has also been dealing with record-high prices.
In March, the median home price in Minneapolis topped $1 million, an all-time high for the market.
The median home value in the metro was $1,084,734, according to the Real Estate Board of Minneapolis.
That figure includes detached homes, which are more expensive.
In February, the average price for a detached home in the area was $822,988, according the RBBMN.
The average home price for the metro itself was $2,064,818 in March.
The price-to-income ratio in the market has jumped from 3.2 percent to 4.7 percent.
The rate of inflation has jumped, from 3 percent in February to 4 percent in March, according data from the U!
A 1 percent increase in the price-per-dollar inflation rate would translate into a 10 percent increase on a home’s value.
In the past three years, home prices in the Minnesota metro area have increased nearly 15 percent annually, according a recent report by the University of Minnesota’s Real Estate Institute.
The high prices of homes in Minneapolis have been caused in part by a surge in foreclosures.
As of February, there were more than 11,000 foreclosing filings in the state, according Realtor.com.
That was up from 9,000 in January and 8,000 a year earlier.
The number of foreclosings in the county jumped from 1,937 in January to 2,068 in March and 4,715 in April.
This is a massive spike from just a year ago.
The increase has not stopped there.
In May, the number of foreclosure filings in St. Cloud County jumped by a whopping 2,639, according RBB MN.
This represents an increase of nearly 17,000 over the same time period last year.
This surge in housing forecloses is making the market in the Twin Cities a very volatile one, and it’s going to get even more volatile in the coming months and years.
The stock market is also booming, and investors are buying a lot of stocks, and even some stocks that have been losing value.
For example, Target, the retail chain that operates Target, Kohl’s, Home Depot, and Macy’s, is up more than 300 percent this year, according TOB data.
The S&P 500 index of small-cap stocks has jumped nearly 5,000 points in value since December.
It is the fourth straight year that the S&P 500 has risen over 10,000.
The index is up about 25 percent in the past six months.
The real-life impact of the housing bubble is a big concern for Minneapolis realtors and traders.
Many of the people who work in Minneapolis are struggling to make ends meet and are forced to work longer hours, which is creating a vicious cycle where the market is going to drive prices higher.
In other words, people are going to need to take more time off work to care for their families, and that’s going for both houses and condos.
It’s a vicious circle, and some real estate agents are already calling it a “crisis” for Minnesota realtives.
In the wake of the record-setting price increases, Minnesota