- 283 buildings were under construction in Tipperary in June 2021
- 361 new residential addresses were added to the GeoDirectory database in the twelve months to June 2021
- The average residential property price in Tipperary the twelve months to May 2021 was €175,416. 5.1% of all transactions involved new dwellings
- The residential vacancy rate in Tipperary in June 2021 was 5.9%. This was higher than the national average of 4.5%.
283 residential buildings were under construction in Tipperary June 2021 according to the latest GeoView Residential Buildings Report published by GeoDirectory and EY Economic Advisory today.
Over half of the residential buildings under construction in Ireland in June 2021 were located in the Leinster region (58.4%). The Greater Dublin Area of Dublin, Meath, Kildare and Wicklow accounted for 35.6% of the total number of buildings under construction in the country. In contrast, the lowest levels of construction activity were recorded in Ulster (6.5%) and Connacht (10.6%).
Additions to the GeoDirectory Database
361 new residential addresses in Tipperary were added to GeoDirectory’s nationwide database in the twelve months to June 2021.
At 30.8%, the highest proportion of the new residential address points were located in Dublin, followed by Cork (10.8%), Kildare (9.7%) and Meath (5.7%). In percentage terms, Leitrim (219.6%), Carlow (146.5%) and Roscommon (144%) registered the highest year-on-year growth in new address points, albeit from a previously low base.
The report also found that 9.5% of all residential stock in the state are apartments. In total, there were 194,898 apartment address points across the country in June 2021. At 64.8%, the vast majority of apartments were located in Dublin, where one in five residential dwellings is now an apartment.
The vacancy rate in Tipperary in June 2021 was 5.9%, higher than the national average of 4.5%. There were 92,135 vacant residential properties in the state in June 2021. This figure remains unchanged from the corresponding period in 2020. In total, 16 out of 26 counties recorded a decline in residential vacancy rates in the twelve months to June 2021.
Dublin, at 1.6%, had lowest vacancy rate in the country despite a slight year-on-year increase of 0.3 percentage points. Neighbouring counties Kildare (2%) and Wicklow (2.4%) also recorded significantly low vacancy rates. In contrast, Leitrim registered the highest vacancy rate at 14.8%, followed by Roscommon (12.3%) and Mayo (12%).
The number of residential property transactions fell in the twelve months to May 2021, down 6.5% on the corresponding figure in 2020. In total, 39,526 residential property transactions took place, of which 18.1% were for new dwellings. Of the national total, Kildare (40.8%) and Meath (39.8%) had the largest proportion of new dwelling transactions.
In Tipperary, the average property price was €175,416.
The average residential property price in Ireland across this time period was €306,641. The highest average price was in Dublin (€471,185), while Longford (€129,393) had the lowest average price in the country.
Commenting on the findings of the GeoView Residential Buildings Report, Dara Keogh, CEO of GeoDirectory said, “Our data shows that residential construction activity has responded well since Covid-19 restrictions for the sector were lifted in April. There were over 5,000 more residential buildings under construction last month than there was in June 2020. Additionally, the GeoDirectory databased recorded over 25,000 new residential address points in the past twelve months. This is still short of the levels of stock needed to ease demand, but the data trends suggest that things are moving in the right direction.”
Annette Hughes, Director, EY Economic Advisory said, “Despite a positive outlook regarding the pipeline of new builds, the level of residential property transactions is still someway short of pre-Covid levels. In the twelve months to May 2021, the number of transactions fell by 6.5%. There are a number of reasons for this, including travel limits, restrictions around viewings and people holding off on moving or selling their house.”