the rennie review - April 2020

The global pandemic has created tumult in the world’s economy, with the latest economic and real estate indicators expected to get worse before they get better. They will, however, get better.  

The rennie review is a monthly publication, which includes the latest real estate data for Vancouver and the Lower Mainland’s housing market. In addition to presenting detailed neighbourhood-level stats, the rennie review also includes current rennie projects, featured listings, client testimonials, our take on the latest market conditions, and more.

Our rennie intelligence team comprises our in-house demographer, senior economist, and market analysts. Together, they empower individuals, organizations, and institutions with data-driven market insight and analysis. Experts in urban land economics, community planning, shifting demographics, and real estate trends, their strategic research supports a comprehensive advisory service offering and forms the basis of frequent reports and public presentations. Their thoughtful and objective approach truly embodies the core values of rennie.
 

Get the data

Receive insights, analysis, and perspective from our rennie intelligence team on the Lower Mainland’s real estate market.
intelligence

Swelling supply and declining demand have conspired to create more moderate conditions in the housing market of the Vancouver Region—so much so, in fact, that for the first time in two years the detached home segment shifted into balanced territory.The rennie review is a monthly publication, which …

Allison Lafrenier
RENNIE ADVISOR
intelligence

The rennie review is produced each month by rennie intelligence, which includes the latest real estate data for Vancouver Region's housing market.Balance amidst Vancouver’s housing gymnastics.Over the past 24 months, Vancouver’s housing market has—along with many others nationally—been marked by ne…

Allison Lafrenier
RENNIE ADVISOR
intelligence

Changing household compositions, such as the increase in one-person and roommate households, and the rise in older adult children living with their parents, will have implications for our housing stock.

Allison Lafrenier
RENNIE ADVISOR