Q4 Webcast: When Does the Housing Recovery Start?

December 12, 2010

by Scott Sambucci

7 comments

On Thursday, we hosted our Q4 Webcast – “When Does the Housing Recovery Start?” (slides | recording) – looking ahead to 2011 price and some other big questions on people’s minds:

  • Have we hit bottom, or is there really more downside on the horizon?
  • What are the implications of Robo-signing, QE2, Dodd-Frank, and the foreclosure pipeline?
  • The supply problem – both of them.
  • What are the opportunities for distressed mortgages, whole loans, and RMBS?

Watch the recording by clicking here and following the registration prompts.

And if you’d like to view and download the presentation slides, see below.

Altos Research Fall 2010 Webcast Slides – When Does the Housing Recovery Start

As always, comments and commentary welcome!  Where do you think the market is going in 2011, and when will we see the recovery?

{ 3 comments }

Blaine MN Homes December 19, 2010 at 1:53 pm

I personally like the Contrarian Argument, that is, that we must be at the bottom if all we are hearing is negative news. I'm personally noticing that the hinting of rising interest rates is positively impacting my buyers' motivation. People are well aware of how low interest rates are right now, and we all know that they cannot stay this low forever…right? A little upward movement in the interest rates may actually help support the Spring market…IMHO.

georges kfoury December 26, 2010 at 5:11 am

You don’t need statistics to tell you that Americans are anxious about
their finances. Keep the worry out of mortgages by following these three suggestions.
Americans are worried. According to a recent report by the Rockefeller Foundation,
93 percent of households suffered a minimum of one “substantial economic shock”
between March 2008 and September 2009. And, in the summer of 2010, more than 70
percent of Americans were worried about losing their jobs.

Hopkinton MA Realtor January 6, 2012 at 5:01 pm

The last six years have been absolutely horrible but I suspect we will be nearing the bottom over the next year and a half.

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