The 18 Cities Where Home Prices Continue To Fall

The Case-Shiller housing price numbers for August came in worse than expected but still better than last month’s spiraling decline.

Detroit has emerged as the sole winner in this grim housing report, and Washington, D.C. barely made it over the flatline.

See how far housing prices in individual cities have fallen (or risen) in these interactive charts >

See individual charts:

  • Atlanta, Georgia
  • Boston, Massachusetts 
  • Charlotte, North Carolina
  • Chicago, Illinois
  • Cleveland, Ohio
  • Dallas, Texas
  • Denver, Colorado
  • Detroit, Michigan
  • Las Vegas, Nevada
  • Los Angeles, California
  • Miami, Florida
  • Minneapolis, Minnesota
  • New York, New York
  • Phoenix, Arizona
  • Portland, Oregon
  • San Diego, California
  • San Francisco, California
  • Seattle, Washington
  • Tampa, Florida
  • Washington, D.C.

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes and is released on the last Tuesday of the month.

FIRST, THE CITIES THAT ARE DOING BETTER: Detroit, Michigan – Up 2.58% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

AND ANOTHER ONE: Washington D.C.– Up 0.19% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

HERE ARE THE LOSERS FOR AUGUST: Denver, Colorado – Down 1.65% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Boston, Massachusetts – Down 1.79% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Dallas, Texas – Down 1.90% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Charlotte, North Carolina – Down 3.37% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

New York, New York – Down 3.50% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Los Angeles, California – Down 3.52% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Miami, Florida – Down 4.61% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Cleveland, Ohio – Down 4.90% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

San Francisco, California – Down 5.42% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

San Diego, California – Down 5.56% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Las Vegas, Nevada – Down 5.78% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Chicago, Illinois – Down 5.89% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Tampa, Florida – Down 5.90% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Seattle, Washington – Down 6.09% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Atlanta, Georgia – Down 6.35% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Portland, Oregon – Down 7.62% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Phoenix, Arizona – Down 7.74% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

Minneapolis, Minnesota – Down 8.58% year-over-year

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Case-Shiller Home Price Index: Composite 20 Chart by YCharts

The Case-Shiller Index is the leading measure of the U.S. residential housing market, tracking changes in the value of residential real estate nationally as well as in 20 individual cities. It is calculated from data on repeat sales of single-family homes, using an approach developed by economists Karl Case, Robert Shiller, and Allan Weiss. The index is normalized to have a value of 100 in January 2000. The indexes are calculated each month with a two month lag and are published on the last Tuesday of every month.

See all Case-Shiller Index Charts >>

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