Regardless of whether you purchased a house in 2008 or not, you probably remember the housing meltdown that year. Today's economic downturn is being reported on, which might bring all of those worries back to the fore. Despite the fact that those emotions are natural, evidence can convince you that the situation is very different from what it was in 2008.

The facts just don't support the idea that there would be an excess of inventory on the market, which would be required for the market to fall. So, in order to demonstrate why the housing market isn't about to implode, let's take a closer look at where inventory is coming from right now.

Builders are responding to increasing mortgage rates and falling buyer demand by delaying their work in order to prevent repeating the overbuilding that occurred in the years before to the housing crisis. It is evidence that they are deliberately not overbuilding homes like they did during the housing boom.

And based on the most recent statistics from the U.S. Census estimates that, at the current rate, we will construct 1.4 million houses this year, on a seasonally adjusted yearly rate. Because builders are being more careful than they were the last time around, when they constructed more homes than the market could support, even while this will increase the amount of inventory on the market, an oversupply is not expected to result.

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