What’s in store for October mortgage rates? The monthly forecast has been released by RateSupermarket.ca’s expert Mortgage Rate Outlook Panel. Here’s what they have to say about fixed and variable rates this month.
Will the Bank of Canada cut interest rates for a third time this year? The September forecast is out from RateSupermarket.ca’s expert mortgage panel. Read on for their take on this month’s fixed and variable mortgage rates.
What’s in store for August mortgage rates? RateSupermarket.ca’s expert Mortgage Rate Outlook Panel finds both fixed and variable rates will remain unchanged in the short term. Good news for buyers looking to get into the market before back-to-school season hits.
An impending Canadian recession will put downward pressure on variable mortgage rates, says RateSupermarket.ca’s Mortgage Rate Outlook Panel. Read on for their full take on fixed and variable mortgage rate pricing for the month of July.
Record low mortgage rates are expected to remain through June and July, says RateSupermarket.ca’s expert Mortgage Rate Outlook Panel. Get the full story on what’s to come for fixed and variable mortgage rates this month.
Well… those record lows couldn’t stick around forever. Fixed mortgage rates may be in for a small hike this month as bond yields rise, according to our expert Mortgage Rate Outlook Panel. Read on for their full monthly forecast.
Great news for mortgage borrowers – low rates are expected to linger throughout the month of April. Read on for our Mortgage Rate Outlook Panel’s expert forecast.
There’s no change in store for November mortgage rates, as bond yields and global economic conditions fail to prompt a shakeup, according to RateSupermarket.ca’s expert panel.
October mortgage rates are to hold the status quo despite economic policy shakeups in the U.S. Read on for our forecast for fixed and variable mortgage rates.
Last week I was asked to do an interview for CBC the National to talk about the US Debt Crisis and how it is affecting the Canadian economy. It’s a well-known fact that the Canadian economy is closely tied to that of the US. Plus we’re already starting to feel the pinch here – higher …