In the wake of the Brexit vote, home prices rose sharply.
But then the market collapsed in September.
Now we are still living through a housing boom, which is partly due to the Brexit decision, which saw a surge in supply.
This time, though, the market has been shaken by a sudden rise in interest rates, and the government is planning to raise taxes.
There are signs that the market is rebounding.
Home sales have been increasing, and house prices have risen by about 25% over the past 12 months, according to data from Markit.
But these figures don’t tell the whole story.
A growing number of people are choosing to live in rented accommodation, and many of these are buying with cash.
The new home buyer is likely to be older, male, and white, according in part to the median age of people buying new homes, according the Nationwide Survey of Consumer Spending, which was conducted in March.
The median age is a key indicator of future home buyer behaviour, and so a higher median age means that more people are buying, and they are more likely to buy at a lower price.
The report found that a third of buyers were renters, while a fifth were homeowners, and a fifth had no fixed address.
The buyer and seller share of the market also shows the different roles that older and wealthier people play in the market.
In the past, people of working age have been more likely than their younger counterparts to rent, while those aged between 18 and 34 are more than twice as likely to rent as older people.
Meanwhile, the median income of people purchasing new homes is higher than it was before the Brexit, and those buying in London have been paying more for their properties, which means that their incomes are more expensive.
It is likely that the boom in home prices is also partly due the housing crisis.
But how does this affect the country?
Here’s how the UK compares to other developed countries, according for example to the UK’s own National Living Wage.
The National Living Cost Index is a measure of inflation that measures the cost of living in the UK.
Its index rose by 0.5% in 2017, according its website.
This compares to a 2.2% rise in the US.
The index is also higher than the average rate in many developed countries.
In Australia, it rose by 2.4%, and in Canada it rose 2.9%.
The UK is the highest-cost economy in the world, accordingto the National Living Costs Survey published by the Centre for Economic Performance and Policy Research, which used a combination of data from the OECD, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, and consumer spending data.
This means that in a country like the UK, a rising national living wage is good for business, for workers, and for households.
This is because it makes businesses more productive, so they spend more.
And in the case of home buyers, the higher cost of renting means they can afford to buy more expensive homes, which leads to higher home prices.
But it also means that there is less of a demand for houses in the future.
According to Markit, the increase in housing prices means that the supply of new houses has fallen.
This could mean that prices are rising faster than demand, meaning that prices may be rising faster for people who already own a house, rather than for the rest of us.
What are the consequences for the economy?
In the longer term, higher house prices mean that households will have to spend more on utilities.
This will mean higher bills for customers and increased borrowing costs.
In a country where inflation is high, this will also mean higher taxes, especially on households.
In 2017, the UK government increased the national minimum wage by 3.5%, which means households are paying more in taxes and higher bills, according of the Centre on Budget and Policy Priorities.
This led to a decline in the amount of households that pay taxes, which will lead to higher tax revenue, the OECD said.
This also means higher demand for goods and services in the long term, because more people will have bought expensive goods and used them to make ends meet.
The effect on the UK economy will be to lower incomes.
According the Resolution Foundation, a think-tank, the rise in housing costs will reduce demand for housing, and this will slow the economy’s recovery.
This may mean that house prices will rise more slowly, meaning the economy will not be able to fully recover in the next couple of years.
And this could lead to further job losses and higher unemployment, which could make things worse in the longer run.