Delivering investor insights from data
Bringing all property data
together into a single source of truth
We combine and normalise data from a myriad of public & local, state & federal Government data sources to provide the most comprehensive property data in the country.How does Stash work?
The team behind Stash have built some of the market leading property data spending the past 20 years building Pricefinder and other various products under the Domain Group umbrella. We’ve taken the learnings over those two decades to bring you Stash Property, purely for investors. We combine property data from various local state & federal Government data sources to bring you a national view of property in Australia.
Data is updated monthly/quarterly (state dependent)
Stash Property collects property transactions (sales & rentals) direct from the major industry players including Real Estate Industry Partners as well as various state Government data sources to bring you up to the minute market activity to strengthen your investment due diligence.
Data is updated daily (where available)
The team at Stash Property have built their mapping platform from scratch. Understanding property data from a spatial perspective uncovers insights not possible from a spreadsheet. We source spatial layers from every level of Government to ensure Stash Property is your one stop shop when finding and researching investment properties.
Data is updated monthly/quarterly (state dependent)
Stash Property incorporates aerial imagery from Google Maps. As Google Maps is only updated every few years, we have also teamed up with Metromaps as an optional paid plugin. Metromaps provides up to date aerial imagery in most capital cities. With Metromaps you can see property developments come out of the ground in real time.
Metromaps is updated many times throughout the year.
Source: Google Maps, Metromaps
Where does Stash Property get it's flooding, bushfire, heritage & biodiversity mapping overlays from?
Stash Property incorporates flooding, bushfire, heritage & biodiversity overlays from most state Government departments and some local councils (where available). Please check back for a full data coverage map of listed states and councils.
Data is usually updated quarterly.
Source: State Government (excluding Northern Territory)
Source: Local Council, State Government (excluding Northern Territory)
Source: Local Councils (Queensland), State Government (excluding Northern Territory)
Source: Local Council (Queensland), State Government
The coloured map icons represent the Price Band Breakdown of all the market activity results. The price bands are determined by grouping up the sales into quartiles and will vary suburb to suburb. (e.g. Bottom 25% of sales, Top 25% of sales etc)
Property investors with a renovation strategy may seek out properties in a lower band ideally located near properties in a higher band and then seek to renovate the property to increase the value. Areas with a higher IQR means the property sale values are more spread out and may have a higher potential for adding value through renovation.
Markers on the map:
- Unknown Price
- Low Price Band (e.g. Lowest 25% of results based on price)
- Low to Mid Price Band
- Mid to High Price Band
- High Price Band (e.g. Highest 25% of results based on price)
S indicates a sold property
W indicates a withdrawn listing (where available)
Stash Property sources Development Applications from Planning Alerts. Development Applications (DA) is published on every local council in Australia. In Australia, there are 537 councils. Due to the sporadic nature of data collection, the team at Planning Alerts operate an open source platform that assists in the national collection of this data. The team at Stash actively contribute to the open source platform to ensure this data is as up to date as possible.
There is a list of the planning authorities Planning Alerts currently cover here.
Development Projects help you understand active developments in the area while getting richer and detailed information for the property being developed. Data provided is aggregated from all councils and is generated from BCI Central.
Development Projects is a paid plugin provided by BCI Central.
The 4 Key Construction Project Stages:
- Design & Documentation
Data is updated daily (where possible) by the BCI team.
Source: BCI Central
Stash Property aims to provide rental insights on every property, whether that be via a short term rental (e.g. Airbnb), renting out an individual room or advertising it for a long term rental via your local property manager.
To help users understand the full picture, Stash Property has teamed up with AirDNA to provide the latest insights and expected returns of short term rentals.
Data is updated daily (where possible) by the AirDNA team.
This build year is estimated based on available data and may not be accurate or available for all properties. Please use a guide only
This type of block typically has two or three street frontages, which can be advantageous for both residential and commercial properties. Corner blocks often offer more privacy and natural light than interior blocks, as they have fewer neighboring properties. However, they can also be more challenging to design and build on, due to the need to address sight lines from multiple directions.
Corner blocks also generally have more land and are ideal for developers looking for duplex/triplex opportunities. Access is one of the main selling points of a corner block, allowing garage doors to be tucked away on the side instead of being front and centre of your new dream home.
Days on market (DOM) is the time properties in the area stay on the market before being sold or taken off the market, calculated over the last 12 months. It reflects the demand and competition for properties in the area.
1. Property with two street frontages:
This type of property borders two streets, essentially having two front yards and potentially two driveways. Advantages include:
- Increased access and convenience: Easier in and out, better parking options, potential for separate entrances for different uses.
- Enhanced visibility and appeal: More prominent location, ideal for businesses or properties with high turnover.
- Potentially higher property value: Dual frontages can often command a premium compared to interior lots.
However, there can be drawbacks too:
- Traffic noise and exposure: Both sides face street noise and activity, which might not be ideal for everyone.
- Construction and maintenance challenges: Building and maintaining a property with two frontages can be more complex and costly.
- Zoning and regulation restrictions: Not all areas allow dual frontage development, so checking local regulations is crucial.
2. Property with shared or separate access points:
This involves a single property having two distinct access points, like:
- Detached dwelling with a granny flat: Both main house and granny flat have separate entrances, allowing for independent living arrangements.
- Dual key apartment: A single dwelling divided into two separate, lockable units with shared or individual entrances.
- Property with rear lane access: In addition to the street frontage, an access point through a lane at the back provides potential for parking, deliveries, or separate entrances.
Advantages of this type of dual access include:
- Increased rental income or multi-generational living options.
- Improved functionality and convenience.
- Potential for higher property value, depending on the setup and location.
Drawbacks might include:
- Potential for privacy concerns.
- Additional construction and maintenance costs.
- **Zoning and regulation restrictions for specific types of dual access.
The IQR is based on the interquartile range of sales results and might be important for renovators. The IQR is a measure of how spread out the prices of the middle 50% of property sales are clustered. A small IQR means that the middle 50% of property sales are priced closely together. A higher IQR means the property sale values are more spread out and may have a higher potential for adding value through renovation or knock down rebuild.
Market Absorption is the rate at which available properties are sold in a specific area over a 12-month period, indicating the demand for properties in the area and the overall health of the real estate market.
Owner occupier as a percentage of a suburb refers to the proportion of homes in the area that are owned and occupied by their owners, as opposed to being rented out. This statistic provides an insight into the nature of the housing market in a specific suburb.
The population of a suburb is the total number of people who live in that suburb. It is a useful indicator of the size and density of a suburb, as well as the potential demand for services and infrastructure.
Source: ABS Census 2021
Rental yield is the annual rental income from a property as a percentage of its value, calculated over a 12-month period. It provides an indication of the potential return on investment for a rental property.
Rooming Demand is an important metric for understanding the balance between the supply and demand for share house accommodation. It provides insights into the availability of rooms and the level of competition among potential tenants. A higher Rooming Demand score suggests that there is a greater number of people seeking share house accommodation compared to the number of rooms available, indicating a competitive rental market.
The ICSEA (suburb average) is the average ICSEA (Index of Community Socio-Educational Advantage) score for all Government schools in the suburb. It is a useful indicator of the socio-educational advantage of students in the suburb as a whole.
Splitter blocks are properties that exist on multiple lots. These lots may be split without Development Approval and/or minimum lot sizes. Existing dwellings may impact site potential.
Suburb growth is the change in median home values in a specific suburb over a 12-month period, with a positive growth rate indicating an increase in home values and a negative rate indicating a decrease.
This is the % difference between the suburb median and the listing price of a property on market. This will highlight properties that are priced below or above the suburb median. This is useful for locating less expensive properties in a given suburb for renovation or to maximise rental yields. This may not contain all listings where prices are hidden. Please use as a guide only.
The sale volume over 12 months in a suburb is the total number of properties that have sold in the suburb over the past 12 months. It is a useful indicator of the level of activity in the property market in the suburb.
Vacancy rate is the percentage of rental properties in a specific area that are unoccupied or available for rent, calculated over a 12-month period. It indicates the demand for rental properties in an area.
Over 20 years of property data experience
We are a team of experts with over 20 years of experience in property data. During this time, we have had the opportunity to work with some of the biggest names in the property data industry in Australia. Our extensive knowledge and experience have allowed us to become a leading provider of high-quality property data solutions. Our passion for the industry drives us to continuously innovate and provide our clients with the most accurate and up-to-date information available. We are dedicated to helping our partners make informed decisions and stay ahead of the curve in the ever-evolving property data landscape.
We combine and normalise data from a myriad of public & paid data sources in each state to provide the most comprehensive property data in the country.