The housing market is starting to look like a bubble, and that’s bad news for those trying to make ends meet.

Here are five things you need to know to get started on your own housing search.

1.

Your best bet is to be patient.

The median home price in June was $2.6 million, according to the Zillow Home Price Index.

That was up 8.4 percent from the same month last year.

That’s a steep jump, but that could be because the pace of price growth has slowed a bit.

Home prices have been rising at a steady clip since the housing market hit a record high in May, the ZilloHouse Market Insight shows.

And prices continue to climb.

Median sales prices have gone up almost 6 percent, and median prices have risen nearly 15 percent in the last month, according the Zellers.

But many buyers aren’t willing to pay as much as they used to, as they feel they’re getting a better deal from their lenders.

Zillows figures show median sales prices are up just 1.3 percent since the beginning of last year, and sales prices rose 2.7 percent in June.

That means buyers can get a better price with less debt.

And it means a lower risk of losing your home to foreclosure.

Zellners data also shows that the number of foreclosures is on the decline, with more than 10,000 cases in June compared to about 15,000 in May.

2.

There’s a new mortgage to consider.

You may not have a home that’s worth your while, but the market is still worth your time.

ZilliSale, a marketplace for homebuyers, has a list of a few different types of mortgages that can be used to buy a home, ranging from a 30-year fixed-rate mortgage to a variable-rate loan.

There are different interest rates and a set down payment, but it’s all very easy to apply for a 30 to 40-year mortgage, and it can cost anywhere from $3,000 to $30,000.

ZillaHouse’s website has a section called “Getting a Mortgage for Home,” where you can browse the mortgage offerings and see what’s out there.

The first thing to note is that the prices for mortgages vary widely.

Some lenders offer fixed- and variable-rated mortgages, while others offer variable- and fixed-term loans.

Some offer mortgage insurance, while other lenders don’t.

3.

Your mortgage will be worth it.

Zills research shows that most people are paying about 10 percent to 20 percent more than the current median home prices.

This means that a 30 percent down payment is $2,400 to $4,600.

ZillySale data also show that if you want a 30 year fixed- or variable-interest mortgage, you’ll have to pay about $4.5 million, or about 30 percent of the price.

But if you’re willing to do a little math, you could be paying as little as $2 million.

And Zillys figures show that the median monthly payment is about $1,800.

4.

You’re likely to be better off with a 30 and a 40 year mortgage.

In Zillos data, the median home buyers’ down payment was $1.9 million, and the median sale price was $3.5 to $5.5.

The mortgage is only about half of the cost of a 30, so the cost-to-income ratio is less than 20 percent.

But, because it’s a 30 years loan, you’re guaranteed the same monthly payments as a 40-years loan.

ZILLOW’s research shows homeowners with a 60-year loan are paying a 30.6 percent interest rate, but they’re paying less than half of a 40 years loan.

In contrast, a 60 and a 30 deal in the same amount, but a 30 comes with a higher down payment.

5.

You’ll pay more in interest over time.

If you want to go with a lower down payment and pay for the mortgage upfront, you should expect to pay more over time, especially if you live in a place where inflation has been a problem.

Zillas research shows the average interest rate for a 20-year home is 5.3% compared to 2.8% for a 40 and 5.4% for the 30 year mortgage, meaning you’re paying more for the same home.

That may sound like a small difference, but when you consider inflation, the difference is huge.

For example, Zillowitz’s data shows the median annual inflation rate for all income groups has been at about 5.2 percent in recent years.

Ziller’s data showed the median inflation rate increased from 5.5 percent in 2008 to 6.1 percent in 2017.

So, if you had an annual income of $70,000, your annual mortgage payment would be $7,000 more. That is