This week’s home design article The next time you see your neighbours, or any other person, living next door, think of how much they are worth to your neighbour.

As the cost of housing increases, so too does the value of their house.

A recent study by the British Home Builders Association (BHB) found that the average price of a house in the UK has risen by 12.4 per cent since 2006.

That is an increase of more than 40 per cent.

It is the first time in decades that the increase in house prices has not matched the rise in household income.

If you live in a property with a fixed value, it is worth more to you than the value it will sell for.

The BHB report also found that new home construction has become more expensive over the past decade.

In 2018-19, the average value of new home build was £250,000.

That rose to £315,000 by 2021-22.

The average house price is also on the rise.

The number of new homes completed rose from 14,000 in 2010-11 to 16,500 in 2021-02, up from 13,000 the previous year.

New house build is also growing faster than the average annual growth in household incomes.

The increase in housing costs has meant more people are living in properties, and it has forced many of them to sell their homes.

However, the BHB found that people who sell their property for cash are not necessarily losing out on the house price increases.

The most expensive houses sold in the year to March 2019 were on average £240,000, with the average selling price at £300,000 or higher.

This is the highest price recorded since 2011-12, when the average house sold for £270,000 at auction.

The biggest house price increase in the past year was in the capital cities, with an average house selling price of £300.8 million in London.

This was a record high, and the average average house was sold for an average of £320,000 more than the previous 12 months.

This year’s price increase is likely to be higher than previous years because of the financial crisis, which has pushed up house prices.

The main factor behind the increase is the financial meltdown, which is forcing the government to increase its borrowing by £7.5 billion a year.

The government also introduced a new tax credit of up to £1,000 for first-time buyers of new properties.

There are many factors which contribute to the rising house price, but there is one thing that is likely contributing the most: inflation.

Inflation is rising faster than wages and prices.

Over the past few years, house prices have risen by more than 2 per cent a year, according to the BSB.

If house prices continue to rise this quickly, they could see an even bigger price rise next year.

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