How to buy a home in Ohio’s Dayton-Cincinnati area

Ohio’s booming housing market has attracted a growing number of homebuyers in the Dayton-Columbia-Cleveland metro area, and some of them are choosing to buy in Ohio rather than moving to another state.

The surge in Ohio homebuyer interest has been spurred by a combination of factors, including an uptick in the value of the state’s national real estate market, a strengthening dollar and a favorable tax outlook.

But Ohioans with mortgages can’t just take a look at the state and consider a home purchase in the Buckeye State.

They must also factor in the fact that most homes in the region are listed for sale on the national real-estate market, so the real-tor market is also playing a role.

Ohio’s largest housing markets, Columbus-Akron and Dayton-Bryan-Canton, are considered one of the best states to buy homes.

Home values in Ohio are among the highest in the country, according to the National Association of Realtors.

But the national housing market is still far from being at its peak.

There are still many places in the state where prices remain below what people in Ohio would be willing to pay.

In the Dayton metro area alone, the median home price in the first quarter of 2019 was $245,000, according the Zillow National Listing Service.

That’s a 10.1 percent drop from the same time last year.

In Dayton-Akern, the average price of a home sold in the metro area dropped 4.3 percent from the first three months of 2018 to the first two months of 2019.

The median home sold price in 2018 was $259,000.

That was down from $260,000 in 2017, according a Zillows report.

In Columbus-Cedar Rapids, the price of homes sold in Ohio rose 1.3 percentage points to $249,000 from $238,000 during the first half of 2019, Zillowed data shows.

In 2018, homes sold for $237,000 and $248,000 respectively.

The price of the median house sold in Columbus-Pineville increased 0.7 percent to $259.5 from $255,000 last year, according data from the National Assn.

of Realty Brokers.

The average price in Dayton-Middletown was up 3.4 percent from $240,000 to $239,000 while the median price in Columbus grew 0.6 percent to more than $240.5 million.

The average price was up more than 20 percent in Dayton and Dayton and more than 35 percent in Columbus.

The median home value in Cincinnati was up nearly 4 percent from a year ago to $225,000 this year.

The home value increased more than 16 percent in Cincinnati from $229,000 a year earlier.

The Ohio economy has been hurt by the federal government’s shutdown and a federal budget deal that closed a $1.1 trillion deficit in February.

Nationwide unemployment is now at 9.5 percent, well below the national average of 16.4%.

“The market is not just up, but it’s not even close to where it needs to be to be profitable,” said Jason E. Miller, president of Miller Real Estate in Dayton, who sells houses in the Columbus area.

Miller said he’s selling properties in Cincinnati and Dayton to attract investors because the markets are relatively inexpensive compared to other states.

“I see an opportunity in Dayton because it has a strong job market,” Miller said.

Miller, who owns a home-equity business in Dayton’s Lakewood neighborhood, said he doesn’t plan to move his family into his home in Cincinnati or Dayton.

He hopes to sell his home as soon as he can, and he’s planning to build a second home.

Miller’s experience with selling his home on the Ohio market helped him get his first home.

He moved to Cincinnati to live with his parents and siblings in 2014, and then bought a house in the city in 2019 for $1,200,000 after his father died.

Miller has seen other Ohioans come and go from Dayton and Columbus in the last two years.

His wife, who has a master’s degree in economics from the University of Dayton, bought a home for $850,000 just before the federal shutdown.

The current surge in interest in Ohio has been fueled by a rise in the national market.

The national median home sales price for March 2019 was up 5.6 percentage points from a month earlier to $229.5, according Zillowers data.

The statewide median home sale price for the first nine months of this year was up 1.4 percentage points at $234,000 for a 10 percent jump from a week earlier.

In Ohio, home prices are rising for the second straight month, rising at the fastest pace since at least 2011.

Home prices have been climbing since the end of the recession, when they were falling.

The national median price of an Ohio home