Item Details

Homeowner Vacancy Rates From the Housing Vacancies and Homeownership Rates Database Shown in Percent [electronic resource]

Data-Planet by Conquest Systems
Format
Computer Resource; Online; Dataset
Published
Bethesda, MD Data-Planet by Conquest Systems 2018
Language
English
Summary
Reports the proportion of the homeowner inventory that is vacant for sale in the United States, nationally and by region. The rate is presented as a percentage and is computed by dividing the total number of vacant year-round units for sale by the sum of owner-occupied units plus vacant year-round units sold but awaiting occupancy plus vacant year-round units for sale only. A housing unit is vacant if no one is living in it at the time of the interview, unless its occupants are only temporarily absent. In addition, a vacant unit may be one that is entirely occupied by persons who have a usual residence elsewhere. New units not yet occupied are classified as vacant housing units if construction has reached a point where all exterior windows and doors are installed and final usable floors are in place. Year-round units are those intended for occupancy at any time of the year, even though they may not be in use the year round. The Housing Vacancies and Homeownership dataset provides quarterly national- and regional-level information on rental and homeowner vacancy rates, characteristics of units available for occupancy, and homeownership rates in the United States. These data are used extensively by public and private sector organizations to evaluate the need for new housing programs and initiatives. In addition, the rental vacancy rate is a component of the index of leading economic indicators and is used by the federal government and economic forecasters to gauge the current economic climate. Data are collected via the Housing Vacancy Survey, a supplement of the Current Population Survey (CPS). Approximately 72,000 housing units both occupied and vacant are contained in the CPS sample; of these units, about 61,200 are occupied and are eligible for interview each month. Approximately about 10,800 are visited, but found to be vacant, of which about 50% are interviewed.
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Technical Details

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    a| Homeowner Vacancy Rates from the Housing Vacancies and Homeownership Rates database shown in Percent c| Data-Planet by Conquest Systems h| Data Planet Statistical Datasets [electronic resource]
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    a| online resource with data files b| statistical data and abstract.
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    a| Reports the proportion of the homeowner inventory that is vacant for sale in the United States, nationally and by region. The rate is presented as a percentage and is computed by dividing the total number of vacant year-round units for sale by the sum of owner-occupied units plus vacant year-round units sold but awaiting occupancy plus vacant year-round units for sale only. A housing unit is vacant if no one is living in it at the time of the interview, unless its occupants are only temporarily absent. In addition, a vacant unit may be one that is entirely occupied by persons who have a usual residence elsewhere. New units not yet occupied are classified as vacant housing units if construction has reached a point where all exterior windows and doors are installed and final usable floors are in place. Year-round units are those intended for occupancy at any time of the year, even though they may not be in use the year round. The Housing Vacancies and Homeownership dataset provides quarterly national- and regional-level information on rental and homeowner vacancy rates, characteristics of units available for occupancy, and homeownership rates in the United States. These data are used extensively by public and private sector organizations to evaluate the need for new housing programs and initiatives. In addition, the rental vacancy rate is a component of the index of leading economic indicators and is used by the federal government and economic forecasters to gauge the current economic climate. Data are collected via the Housing Vacancy Survey, a supplement of the Current Population Survey (CPS). Approximately 72,000 housing units both occupied and vacant are contained in the CPS sample; of these units, about 61,200 are occupied and are eligible for interview each month. Approximately about 10,800 are visited, but found to be vacant, of which about 50% are interviewed.
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    a| Homeownership
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    a| Housing Inventory
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    a| Owner-Occupied Housing
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    a| Vacancy Rates
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    a| USA
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    a| Midwest
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    a| Northeast
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    4
    a| South
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    a| West
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