Please Note: This Article is 4 years old. This increases the likelihood that some or all of it's content is now outdated.

Europe has a topsy-turvy housing market where annual changes vary widely from an 17% drop in Croatia to an 11% rise in Estonia.

The figures for house prices in each of the 28 European Union nations were released this week.

The statistics are split for the whole European Union, where year-on-year prices for the third quarter were down 1.3% for the single currency zone, while those for the EU were down 0.5%.

Not all EU countries record house price data, so analysts estimate the changes, while new member Croatia only joined on July 1, 2013, so the market will need some time to adjust.

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The highest year-on-year average house price increases were in Estonia (11.1%), Luxembourg (6.5% for flats only) and Latvia (6.2%).

The biggest drops were in Croatia (-16.9%), Cyprus (-8.0%) and Spain (-6.4%).

The highest quarterly increases in the third quarter of the year were in Estonia (5.3%), Ireland (4.1%), and Britain (2.5%), and the largest drops were in Slovenia (-4.0%), Denmark (-3.3%) and Romania (-2.4%).

European Union Average House Prices

house prices

Source: Eurostat

Please Note: This Article is 4 years old. This increases the likelihood that some or all of it's content is now outdated.

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