Hamilton is the only Canadian city with expected price increases projected over the next two years according to the TD Bank.
Hamilton will continue to be one of the best housing market in the country in the year 2015.
In the years 2015 and 2016 Hamilton will be the only Canadian city where you have house prices rolling over those two years consecutively which is according to the TD real estate economist Diana.
The TD Bank analysis includes look at the largest 14 cities in Canada that include Hamilton of course.
Over the last few years Hamilton home building market has been hot offing ahead of the pack and how much the prices have increased as well as how many new homes have soul the market has been a frequent talking point as its strength is an evidence of the city's continued vibrancy.
Over the course of last year new home prices in Hamilton went up or increased by about 6% something that's not usually seen in an Ontario city maybe something you see in Vancouver and Calgary but definitely not in Hamilton Ontario.
According to Bank of Montreal Financial Group home prices throughout the rest of the country are expected to eek out the smallest gain for the year 2015.
The projected strength within the Hamilton Ontario market, as new home builders are trying to maintain their page with the demands and there are more than 12 condo project which are compromising hundreds of unit in downtown Hamilton alone where construction has started or set to begin.
Rising prices are good for people looking to stay in their homes or our current homeowners but it's usually not a good time for someone that hasn't gotten into the Hamilton real estate market as of yet.
This points to the fact that Hamilton May beginning to experience gentrification of its real estate market and for such a long time Hamilton has been excluded from talk of a gentrification in Real Estate.
There is potentially war product on the way and developers rush to complete newly built project and start new one there are some with more than 75 unit from the city of urban renewal department.