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Author: Ryan Smith
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Notes about our property data
Use one of the tools buttons to see more data. Many properties don't have information about property owners. This is because the properties are non-taxable (tax exempt) and thus the tax billing name & address isn't included in the source data (Cook County Assessor). Building age data is not always reliable. This feature was supported by the Metropolitan Planning Council.
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Data update schedule
Property information is updated twice a year; tax and property classification information is updated after the second tax bill goes out (mid summer), and assessment information is updated when a triad is re-assessed (varies based on location).
by permits pulled in the last 60 days
by permits pulled in the last 60 days
Last building permit was issued on 8/6/2020
Last building violation was issued on 8/6/2020
Last property was transferred on 6/30/2020
Last Chicago-owned property was added on 10/16/2019
Our property transfer data is updated quarterly, so data may be up to three months behind.
Downtown Exclusion Zone cannabis district is one of 10 Chicago cannabis district Places in our database. View all other Chicago cannabis district Places.
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Building footprints found here and nearby
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The majority of submarket 3 falls within the boundaries of Chicago, as well as parts of Oak Park and Evanston and can generally be characterized as a strong urban market. High and growing incomes generally mitigate high and increasing home prices and rents, resulting in lower levels of cost burden. Submarket 3 has the lowest transportation costs of any submarket. The housing stock can be characterized as high density urban, primarily consisting of older homes. While many residents of this submarket rent, only in submarket 3 did the share of households renting decline. Lower levels of subsidized housing are found in this submarket. Submarket 3 has a very active housing market with high levels of mortgage activity, turnover, and low vacancy. There are low levels of foreclosure activity and cash sales. The households in this submarket are younger, middle and higher income, with high levels of educational attainment. Smaller households, often 1-person, with few children fit the submarket’s high-density design. Submarket 3 was the only submarket to see an increase in median household income.
Rapid population growth since 2000 defines this submarket. In fact, it is the fastest growing of all eight segments tracked in this study. Submarket 7 primarily consists of exurbs in McHenry, Kane, Kendall and Will Counties but also includes the downtown core of Chicago. The housing stock in the exurbs is primarily low density and has few rental units. Housing in Chicago’s downtown core is a mix of high rise owner-occupied and rental units. The shared traits of recent growth and expansion help to define this submarket, but there are big variations in data. High transportation costs in the fringe areas of the submarket contrast with the low transportation costs found in the core of Chicago. Despite strong market conditions before 2008, moderate levels of lending, foreclosure activity, and distressed sales are present in the exurbs. Overall, the submarket typically consists of middle to higher income households with children and a relatively high level of educational attainment.
Submarket 6 is the most affluent submarket in the region. Despite high home prices and rents, housing cost burden is low due to high incomes. This submarket shares the trait of high transportation costs with other suburban submarkets. The housing stock can be characterized as mostly single-family homes with a mix of both older and newer housing. This largely owner-occupied submarket includes low levels of subsidized housing. Low foreclosure and vacancy levels and a high mortgage activity level have generated a strong housing market. The submarket is composed of mostly highly educated households, with a high share of 2 to 4 person households, moderate levels of children, and the highest increase in people age 60 and over.
There are eight submarkets, or clusters of similar housing issues and neighborhood characteristics scattered throughout Chicagoland. Submarkets are not contiguous. The "cluster" information is from the Regional Housing Solutions and is based on data from the American Community Survey, collected in 2009-2013, and is a collaboration among CMAP, Institute for Housing Studies, Metropolitan Mayors Caucus, and Metropolitan Planning Council.
Chicago-owned land found here or nearby
Locations are inexact Airbnb provides the location somewhere inside a circle; these numbers are only an approximation. It's possible that an Airbnb listing that's show in Downtown Exclusion Zone cannabis district is on the other side of a border in a neighboring Chicago Cannabis District. Data provided by Inside Airbnb.
Airbnb housing found here or nearby (approximated)
This data excludes those properties with the "Senior Freeze Exemption" because any property that had it in one year and not in the following year will show an extremely high increase (up to 970% in some cases).
The data includes single-family houses and 2-6 flats that had a property tax bill increase from 2017 to 2018 of greater than or equal to 25 percent. It excludes condos.
Residential properties with high property tax increases found here or nearby
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Some reports to 311 may not be shown because they were not mapped during the intake. They have no address and we cannot map them. Data is available for reports made to 311 since December 18, 2018.