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Mosman Municipal Council, NSW

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Mosman Council is a local government area located on Sydney’s Lower North Shore. Mosman is also the name of the one and only suburb in this council. The Mosman property market is very expensive, with a typical house price edging on 5,000,000 AUD.

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The Mosman property market is characterised by high prices and low turnover. This is in part due to the high demand for property in the area, as Mosman is a desirable upscale suburb with good schools, close proximity to the city and a relaxed coastal lifestyle.

Some of the major property features in Mosman include its beaches, harbour views, excellent schools and luxurious homes. The suburb is also popular for its restaurants, cafes and shopping facilities.

The area is popular with families, professionals and retirees, and there is a high level of demand for property. Professionals (39.5 %), Managers (24.0 %), Clerical and Administrative Workers (12.0%), Sales Workers (7.8%), and Community and Personal Service Workers (7.3 %) were the most frequent vocations in Mosman (State Suburbs). Mosman residents aged 15 years and older earn a typical weekly personal income of $1,295.

The majority of homes are large and luxurious, with prices often reaching into the millions of dollars. In Mosman, 35.4 % of occupied private residences are detached houses, 12.1 % are semi-detached, row or terrace houses, townhouses, or other buildings, 51.7 % are flats or apartments, and 0.4 % are other dwellings.

The Mosman property market is expected to remain strong in the coming years, with prices continuing to increase as demand remains high.

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Suburb Heatmap Analysis

Property Market Snapshot

This page provides an overview of the LGA real estate market. The data in this snapshot illustrates typical price, median rent and gross yield metrics for this council area. You are able to drill down to suburb-level data and charts which visualise these 3 key metrics as well as other important indicators in the dashboard section that follows.

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Lower Risk RCS™

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Capital Growth RCS™

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Cashflow RCS™

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Yield chart
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GRC chart
Fundamentals
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IRSAD chart
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Renters to owners pie chart
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unit to houses pie charts
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Demand chart
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Inventory chart
Supply

Stock on Market

Inventory

Hold Period

Building Approvals

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SOM chart
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Inventory chart
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Inventory chart
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Hold chart
Demand

Days on Market

Vacancy Rate

Clearance Rate

Search Index

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DOM chart
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Inventory chart
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Index chart
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Auction chart

How was this calculated? Typical Price is a continuous metric calculated via a process called data fitting. Median Rent is weekly advertised rent based on rentals over the preceding 12 months. Gross Yield is Median Rent x 52 x 100 / Typical Price. To discover additional information, click the “i” icon in the top left corner of each graph or visit the Data Dictionary page.

Have a question? You can either leave a comment below or post it on our forum.

Property Market in Mosman Municipal Council, NSW

What other property markets are there near Mosman Municipal Council, NSW?

Mosman Municipal Council is surrounded by 1 other council area – North Sydney.

Suburbs/localities in this Local Government Area: Mosman 2088

4 thoughts on “Mosman Municipal Council, NSW”

  1. The YoY growth of 4.33% is extremely low for Mosman (other data sources show double digit growth). This undercount seems to apply to other affluent LGAs (Woollarah, Chatswood, Cottelsoe, etc) possibly due to the low number of sales transacted in the quarter? This is impacting the growth cycle projections as well.

    • Hi Charlie,

      Thanks for your comment.

      Please note that YoY growth is calculated off the back of Typical Price. It is a different metric to median price that you may have come across on other resources.

      You can find out more about it here.

      • Hi Terry,

        Thanks for your response. Yes that makes sense to have an approach to take out the noise in the data. I suppose Corelogic does it in a similar way with their hedonic index perhaps? I am still surprised to see Mosman and Woollarah LGAs not having strong growth during the pandemic. Are you quite confident about those results despite the low volume of sales?

        By the way, I’ve recently got the Pro account and am really enjoying sifting through the data. You’ve definitely addressed a lot of the key factors that other models haven’t.

        I read your article about the IRSAD score. Would you care to share some data/charts/research you have on the statement that suburbs with a higher IRSAD score have outperformed in the long run? As you know, Jeremy Sheppard, who’s quite well known in the industry, has published some of his research that disputes this claim. I’m also interested to know from your research what is the minimum score required to achieve that overperformance (or is there a sweet spot) and how much is it outperforming by.

        • Hi Charlie,

          Typical Price does indeed act as a price index, however it is created using a methodology different to hedonic regression.

          Low sales volumes do impact the accuracy of the data, however the impact is much less pronounced than that seen in median price.

          We are putting together a time-series dataset which will outline past performance per suburb via 1, 3, 5, 10, 15 year growth. Once the dataset is published, the IRSAD article will be updated with correlation of IRSAD index to price growth. Our initial analysis does show that there is a positve correlation, although it was performed on a sample of 10 suburbs.

          Please see the data dictionary for favourable, neutral and unfavourable IRSAD ranges.

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