Excellent graph showing SF Bay Area still in housing bubble


By Patrick   Follow   Tue, 6 Mar 2012, 1:51pm   31,437 views   141 comments
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Clearly prices can come down a lot more and still be above the inflation rate.

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  1. adarmiento


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    102   7:45pm Sun 12 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Everybody that I know that knows the SF Bay area say housing will never correct like it has done for the Washington DC area, Florida, Nevada, Arizona, etc. because everybody wants to move to San Francisco. So they consider San Francisco the exception because of several factors such as being gay-friendly, having a great climate, and being a job engine for technology companies.

  2. B.A.C.A.H.


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    103   8:23pm Sun 12 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    lostand confused says

    but when you buy a home for 700-900k or even higher, you are stuck with high property taxes too. For this job market, mid 300s is right for most areas

    Yep. In the tech department that I work in, most of those coworker engineers' property tax bills are higher than my family's entire housing cost.

  3. CDon


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    104   7:30am Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    E-man says

    thomaswong.1986 says



    eventual prices fall back !


    The key question is, how long would we have to wait? are we still alive by then to see those prices?

    Even worse, how much higher will the trendline be when they finally "revert to the mean"?

    Imagine the 1994 buyer in San Jose who stumbled across that chart. He would see the trendline then at 200K, yet San Jose still at 250K and conclude "San Jose is gonna crash, I will wait it out".

    Imagine too he stubbornly clung to his prediction that SJ would "revert to the mean" and refused to buy in 1995, 96, 97, followed by his horror as prices exploded upward 1998 and beyond, causing him to wait even further.

    Finally, even if they did magically "revert to the mean" today, SJ would fall to 300K. Meaning at the end of the day, our poor guy would refuse to buy at 250K, rent for 18 years waiting for prices to fall, and then buy at 300K.

  4. freak80


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    105   7:36am Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    B.A.C.A.H. says

    Yep. In the tech department that I work in, most of those coworker engineers' property tax bills are higher than my family's entire housing cost.

    Which is f***ing crazy. How can those tech companies afford to do business in those areas? At what point does "nice weather" become "not worth it."?

    Hawaii has nice weather.

  5. dunnross


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    106   7:50am Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (3)   Dislike  

    CDon says

    Finally, even if they did magically "revert to the mean" today, SJ would fall to 300K. Meaning at the end of the day, our poor guy would refuse to buy at 250K, rent for 18 years waiting for prices to fall, and then buy at 300K.

    Yes, except the recession in the 90's was nothing at all, like what we are experiencing now. That was just a small bump in the Roaring Boom of the post WWW-II era. What we have now is a multi-generational depression, a complete paradigm shift.

  6. dunnross


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    107   7:54am Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    adarmiento says

    So they consider San Francisco the exception because of several factors such as being gay-friendly, having a great climate, and being a job engine for technology companies.

    1. San Francisco is gay-friendly, but people-unfriendly.
    2. City climate sucks. There is no summer in San Francisco. If you move away from the city, then it becomes not only people-unfriendly, but gay-unfriendly, as well.
    3. Jobs here are too much skewed towards the high-tech, ie. non-diversified like the other places.
    4. Most of the people I spoke to in cities like Chicago, think San Francisco is one of the worst cities for life, and have no intentions of moving here. Only people who live in San Francisco think it's something special.

  7. B.A.C.A.H.


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    108   8:35am Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    freak,

    I don't think its about the weather.

    Lotsa people come here from all over the USA and all over the world. Some of them like rootvg, dunross, patrick, Randy H post here. They are all making some kind of trade off or sacrifice to pay for the expensive housing here.

    Maybe we can read some remarks from them about why "The Bay Area Is So Special", since they are the ones who've voted with their feet.

  8. jahreigns


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    109   10:04am Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    What is the medium income in Bay Area? What can people afford at about 80K a year fixed rate? There are microclimates in the Bay Area. San Fran, Berkeley, and Palo Alto, for instance, are areas of wealth concentration. Plus there is very little home development. On the other hand, there area areas, like Richmond or Vallejo, that have very low prices but are not so desirable. I suspect that many people do not want to move to the far out areas because of commute time. One last note: I've seen whole empty neighborhoods with no "for sale" signs. It appears many homes are not being placed onto the market. At the end of day, what can people afford?

  9. pazuzu


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    110   1:04pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (2)   Dislike  

    "1996..." Not a bad time to buy.

    2012: Extremely poor time to buy in most bay area locations.

  10. FunTime


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    111   2:56pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike (1)  

    dunnross says

    San Francisco is gay-friendly, but people-unfriendly.
    2. City climate sucks. There is no summer in San Francisco. If you move away from the city, then it becomes not only people-unfriendly, but gay-unfriendly, as well.
    3. Jobs here are too much skewed towards the high-tech, ie. non-diversified like the other places.
    4. Most of the people I spoke to in cities like Chicago, think San Francisco is one of the worst cities for life, and have no intentions of moving here. Only people who live in San Francisco think it's something special.

    After almost thirteen years of living in San Francisco, I disagree with three of your four points.

    1. The friendliest people I've ever met, I've met in San Francisco.
    2. If you love temperatures during June to August that require air conditioning, you will not love San Francisco temperatures during those months. If you love wearing jeans and a tshirt during the day and throwing on jacket in the later evening, you will love San Francisco weather during those months.
    3. No data on which to base an opinion. I'd be interested to know what data resulted in your suggestion. I'm thinking surely you don't form opinions based purely on interviewing friends.
    4. Since you provided no survey results and I'm thinking your point is based on acecdotes, I'll match every one of your anecdotes with stories of the envy expressed by people telling me San Francisco is their favorite city of all the cities they've visited on Earth.

    I don't know what compels me to respond to posts like yours, but I just find San Francisco to be freaking amazing and different in most of the ways I'd want a city to be different.

  11. Randy H


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    112   3:25pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike  

    Funny thing is that back in 1996, which was when I first moved to Silicon Valley, people were warning us that it was "a terrible time to buy". Luckily, back then I did the research and determined it was pretty clearly a rent-v-buy parity situation and looked [then] to be at the end of a 5-6 year slump.

    When the dot-com bubble started heating up many of us knew it. It wasn't like it was any secret there was a bubble forming. The real estate prices were also going up, and I recall lots of people then thinking things would correct back to 89, 81, or even 72 prices. I remember surfing netcom and reading Usenet groups full of people who were "certain" that prices were headed back to 72 pricing, based on irrefutable fundamentals.

    My only point is it's no comfort to be right if you have to wait half your life to get there. There have been at least 3 parity periods between 72 and now in Bay Area real estate, and if you bought during any of those you have done just fine. Of course, there will be some old coot who'll hold out renting until he's 77 years old who'll come out crowing about how "he knew all along" if the day comes that everything comes tumbling down.

    Just beware that predicting the future is a very dicey business.

  12. FunTime


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    113   4:23pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Randy H says

    Of course, there will be some old coot who'll hold out renting until he's 77 years old who'll come out crowing about how "he knew all along" if the day comes that everything comes tumbling down.

    ...and will have been financially independent since age 50. In other words, will not have needed a job to pay bills.

  13. lostand confused


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    114   5:41pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    96 was different. Now, technology allows the same job to be done in India, Costa Rica or the Phillipines. There is no growth industry -yet. The finances for many folks are in tatters and ruined. The future looks increasingly dismal and bleak.

    Now something can come in and turn it upside down-but do the current prices justify that maybe?

    Even the war mongers are acknowledging that you have to cut medicare to fund the war machine.

  14. Randy H


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    115   5:52pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    I know plenty of financially indpendent people in their 40s and 50s living in houses which they paid off in the 1990s-early 2000s. Waiting for doomsday is irrelevant when it comes to good financial planning.

  15. Randy H


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    116   5:54pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Then why am I scrambling to re-shore every tech job in my division possible right now? India is not economically advantageous and China represents too much IP risk.

  16. B.A.C.A.H.


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    117   11:09pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike  

    Fun,
    sorry I am a lifelong Bay Arean, I gotta agree with dunross, BayAreans in general and 'Friscans in particular are rude. It's not an -in-your-face-rude, though. It's an aloofness rude.

  17. JodyChunder


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    118   11:13pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    B.A.C.A.H. says

    Fun,
    sorry I am a lifelong Bay Arean, I gotta agree with dunross, BayAreans in general and 'Friscans in particular are rude. It's not an -in-your-face-rude, though. It's an aloofness rude.

    It might have to do with 1 in 10 Americans being so horribly depressed. At least 1 in 10 are taking anti-depressants.

  18. JodyChunder


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    119   11:16pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Randy H says

    know plenty of financially indpendent people in their 40s and 50s living in houses which they paid off in the 1990s-early 2000s. Waiting for doomsday is irrelevant when it comes to good financial planning.

    I am one such financially independent asshole, and I still say you're playing down the bad moon that's a rising.

  19. CrazyMan


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    120   11:28pm Mon 13 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike  

    When people in New York say fuck you, what they really mean is have a nice day.

    When people in the Bay Area say have a nice day, what they really mean is...

  20. Randy H


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    121   7:12am Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Youre A Liar says

    A 20 year old paid off a house in 1991? Seriously? You're deluded.

    Lots of late 20s/early 30s paid off their homes and/or bought them with all cash in the mid 90s. Perhaps you weren't around then...

  21. Randy H


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    122   7:13am Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Remember, decent 3BR homes on the peninsula were between $300K-$400K then, and the average stock pop for a dot-commer was closer to $1mm. I probably know close to a doze folks who were smart enough to take half their winnings and plop them down either on a new house or to pay off their existing house.

  22. Danaseb


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    123   7:18am Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike (1)  

    gotta concur with the sentiment that San Franciscans, and most bay areans are up their own ass. Honestly as world class cities go, and I've been to many real ones such as London, Hong Kong, Madrid, Paris; you name it, I rate SF lower than Portland Oregon. Idle time is the root of all culture and Bay Areans are far far too busy working overtime for their mega mortgages.

  23. FunTime


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    124   9:15am Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    B.A.C.A.H. says

    sorry I am a lifelong Bay Arean, I gotta agree with dunross, BayAreans in general and 'Friscans in particular are rude. It's not an -in-your-face-rude, though. It's an aloofness rude.

    I bet you'd like some of the lifelong SFers on my block. Three generations on the same street. Regular people who just happen to live here and, maybe, chose to stay because they inherited their parents' houses.

    Who knows, maybe I'm the same as the people you describe. I've not found generalities about big places to work. I think I can find the same kind of people you describe in Palo Alto? ; ) Some people are just weird.

  24. FunTime


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    125   9:16am Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike  

    Danaseb says

    I rate SF lower than Portland Oregon.

    Portland is awesome! I lived there for almost four years and lived in the NW for almost ten. I've just found I'm happier when I see the sun more than not. Maybe a result of growing up in Colorado.

  25. FunTime


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    126   9:17am Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (2)   Dislike  

    Danaseb says

    gotta concur with the sentiment that San Franciscans, and most bay areans are up their own ass.

    Well hopefully you've all seen the South Park episode with that theme, because that shit was hilarious!

  26. The111


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    127   5:30pm Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    This graph is now 18 months old. Is there any similar data being maintained currently?

  27. dunnross


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    128   10:09pm Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    FunTime says

    Since you provided no survey results and I'm thinking your point is based on acecdotes, I'll match every one of your anecdotes with stories of the envy expressed by people telling me San Francisco is their favorite city of all the cities they've visited on Earth.

    You've just proven my point #4:

    >> 4. Only people who live in San Francisco think it's something special.

    You live in San Francisco, don't you?

  28. B.A.C.A.H.


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    129   10:22pm Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike  

    Fun,

    I am a lifelong resident of San Jose, except for a couple of months of sharing a rental home in Sunnyvale with some coworkers.

    I've known lotsa oldtime San Franciscans over the years, most of them that I've known migrated out of The City to raise their kids in the suburbs. Including even descendants of Gold Rush Era Cantonese immigrants. Quite a few came down to San Jose and other places around the Bay in the 1950's and 1960's when they started having kids. Left the grandparents and any childless uncles/aunts back in The City. I agree, those old-time San Franciscans are friendly people like New Yorkers.

    But over the decades S.F. has morphed into a kid-less (one of the lowest kid population per 100K in the U.S.) self-absorbed family-unfriendly, unfriendly kind of a place. World-class place to visit like a tourist or go to the shows or whatever, though.

  29. dunnross


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    130   11:09pm Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    FunTime says

    If you love wearing jeans and a tshirt during the day and throwing on jacket in the later evening, you will love San Francisco weather during those months.

    There isn't a single day in the year where you can wear a t-shirt in san francisco. September is the warmest month of the year, and it only gets as high as 70, which is definitely, not t-shirt weather.

  30. BoomAndBustCycle


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    131   11:25pm Tue 14 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    dunnross says

    CDon says

    Finally, even if they did magically "revert to the mean" today, SJ would fall to 300K. Meaning at the end of the day, our poor guy would refuse to buy at 250K, rent for 18 years waiting for prices to fall, and then buy at 300K.

    Yes, except the recession in the 90's was nothing at all, like what we are experiencing now. That was just a small bump in the Roaring Boom of the post WWW-II era. What we have now is a multi-generational depression, a complete paradigm shift.

    So what is the point in fighting against the inevitable economic destruction you predict!? Do you really think simply not buying a home is going to save anyone in these doomsday scenarios of yours?

  31. dunnross


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    132   2:53am Wed 15 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    BoomAndBustCycle says

    So what is the point in fighting against the inevitable economic destruction you predict!?

    I am not predicting anything. The depression is here and now. The FED has thrown everything into trying to save the economy, with ZIRP policy, 2 rounds of QE, Operation Twist, etc, but has not been able to create any jobs or prop up consumer spending. Every post-recession recovery since the 80's has produced less and less jobs, but, this last one, has trumped them all. The recovery has barely started, and we are already headed into a new recession.

    BoomAndBustCycle says

    Do you really think simply not buying a home is going to save anyone in these doomsday scenarios of yours?

    No, that's just one of the ways one can protect oneself against the depression. Other ways is the preservation of capital by keeping a portfolio balanced with cash and precious metals.

  32. Danaseb


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    133   3:44am Wed 15 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    i think i can sum of the sentiments of many here; would love the bay area and SF in particular if it wasn't soo $%^&ing overpriced. At least downtown Vancouver knows our pain, yes i grew up here but traveled enough to know how absurd it is.

  33. dunnross


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    134   9:27am Wed 15 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Danaseb says

    i think i can sum of the sentiments of many here; would love the bay area and SF

    But this totally ignores the sentiments of many on this blog who agree that:

    1. People live everywhere, and for every person who lives somewhere, he is voting with his feet. For him that place is special.
    2. For the past 5 years, there was a net outflow of residents out of the Bay Area. Obviously, all those people were voting with their feet.
    3. San Francisco and BA has its pros and cons, just like any other place. There is absolutely nothing special about this city, only that some people who live there, think it is special.

  34. FunTime


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    135   10:17am Wed 15 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like (1)   Dislike  

    dunnross says

    There isn't a single day in the year where you can wear a t-shirt in san francisco.

    You've posted average data and written the phrase "single day" so hopefully you see the error in the connection between what you've written and the information you've provided.

    I get your point, though. There' s only about a month a year where you'd walk around all day in San Francisco in a T-shirt and risk serious sunburn. About half those days are 80s F and above and about half are mid-seventies and above. Definitely depends on what part of San Francisco too. I live on Potrero Hill, so have a particularly sunny view of the weather. My first place was on the West side of Twin Peaks, so I've also experienced the heavier fog of the area and they are very different.

  35. FunTime


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    136   10:21am Wed 15 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    dunnross says

    You've just proven my point #4:
    >> 4. Only people who live in San Francisco think it's something special.
    You live in San Francisco, don't you?

    I do, but I disagree. I was trying to make a point with the same thinking as yours. I'm sharing stories about what people who don't live in San Francisco have said to me, the person living in San Francisco.

  36. dunnross


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    137   11:57am Wed 15 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    FunTime says

    I do, but I disagree. I was trying to make a point with the same thinking as yours. I'm sharing stories about what people who don't live in San Francisco have said to me, the person living in San Francisco.

    Could it be that you, having lived in San Francisco, just filtering out any negative San Francisco reviews, and only responding to the positive ones? Or just, maybe, the people you talked to live in some awful place, like Afganistan. I know most of the people I meet here, who are perfectly satisfied with the Bay Area are all from 3rd world countries like Vietnam and Mexico, but hardly any Europeans like it.

  37. FunTime


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    138   12:23pm Wed 15 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    dunnross says

    Could it be that you, having lived in San Francisco, just filtering out any negative San Francisco reviews

    Oh, no, I'm not saying I only hear positive reviews. I grew up in rural Colorado, where people think, at best, you'll turn gay if you go to San Francisco! So I'm familiar with negative views of San Francisco.

    One of the people I have in mind, when I write what I've written here, lived in Munich. He dreamed of moving to San Francisco and finally was relocated by his company. He and his wife have now lived in San Francisco five years and seem to really celebrate their opportunity to be here. He and others seem to think San Francisco has a desirable aspect of European cities. I've not traveled to the European continent much having only visited Rome, Amsterdam, Athens, Munich, Dublin, and Galway, so I'm not sure why they think that about San Francisco. That also seems to be an opinion held, though, by colleagues in Rome, Milan, Stockholm, London and Nuremberg.

  38. thomaswong.1986


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    139   3:20am Thu 16 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    It wasnt expensive in the past... why anyone would thing we should be overpriced is weird to say the least...

    Below are May 1997 prices..http://archive.dqnews.com/AA1997BAY06.shtm.. factor in inflation and income growth.. we are looking at 30-40% higher prices today..
    that would mean prices below would range within the forecast below with actual recent prices at July 2012

    as you can see Contra Costa / Solano are just right with 1997 prices + inflation (40%)
    Sanoma isnt too bad, but like the chart above stll indicates... others need to still correct. With 40% the numbers may be over-optimistic. You may need those Facebook options after all to skyrocket to buy any home at the median. I would discount Marin ... old money doesnt need income...LOL! Santana is doing just fine!

    .............................Actual ..Frcst..Actual Delta + Over - Under priced
    Alameda... ............$219 $306 $385 .....78
    Contra Costa .......$225 $315 $308.......-7
    Marin .....................$357 $499 $660 ......160
    Napa ......................$170 $238 $372 ......134
    San Francisco ......$289 $404 $565 .......160
    San Mateo .............$324 $458 $714 .......260
    Santa Clara ...........$302 $422 $618 .......195
    Solano ....................$149 $208 $188.........-21
    Sonoma ...................$210 $294 $320 ........26
    Bay Area ...................$258 $361 $421 .......60

  39. 1sfrenter


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    140   2:40pm Thu 16 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Danaseb says

    Idle time is the root of all culture and Bay Areans are far far too busy working overtime for their mega mortgages.

    Just go to Dolores Park any weekday in the middle of the day. It's a party all day long as long as the sun is shining.

  40. coriacci1


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    141   8:53am Sat 18 Aug 2012   Share   Quote   Permalink   Like   Dislike  

    Those are renters in Dolores Park. The ones whose over priced apts have been spliced and diced to fit as many techie turds as possible. Dolores Park is the rec room for all those without personal space, at $1000 a room a month a pop!

    Repeal prop 13!
    Ubber tax absentee cutthroat landlords!
    Vacancy control now!

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