Tag Archives: household net worth

Total Household Net Worth As Of 4Q 2016 – Two Long-Term Charts

In the last post (“Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 4Q 2016“) I displayed a long-term chart depicting Total Household Net Worth as a percentage of GDP.

For reference purposes, here is Total Household Net Worth from a long-term perspective (from 1945:Q4 through 2016:Q4).  The last value (as of the March 9, 2017 update) is $92.80541 Trillion:

(click on each chart to enlarge image)

TNWBSHNO_3-9-17 92805.41

Also of interest is the same metric presented on a “Percent Change from a Year Ago” basis:

TNWBSHNO_3-9-17 6.3 percent change from year ago

Data Source: FRED, Federal Reserve Economic Data, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System; accessed March 11, 2017:

http://research.stlouisfed.org/fred2/series/TNWBSHNO

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2372.60 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 4Q 2016

The following chart is from the CalculatedRisk post of March 9, 2017 titled “Fed’s Flow of Funds:  Household Net Worth increased in Q4.” It depicts Total Household Net Worth as a Percent of GDP.  The underlying data is from the Federal Reserve’s Z.1 report, “Financial Accounts of the United States“:

(click on chart to enlarge image)

household net worth as a percentage of GDP

As seen in the above-referenced CalculatedRisk post:

Household net worth was at $92.8 trillion in Q4 2016, up from $90.8 trillion in Q3 2016.

The Fed estimated that the value of household real estate increased to $23.1 trillion in Q4. The value of household real estate is now above the bubble peak in early 2006 – but not adjusted for inflation, and also including new construction.

As I have written in previous posts concerning this Household Net Worth (as a percent of GDP) topic:

As one can see, the first outsized peak was in 2000, and attained after the stock market bull market / stock market bubbles and economic strength.  The second outsized peak was in 2007, right near the peak of the housing bubble as well as near the stock market peak.

also:

I could extensively write about various interpretations that can be made from this chart.  One way this chart can be interpreted is a gauge of “what’s in it for me?” as far as the aggregated wealth citizens are gleaning from economic activity, as measured compared to GDP.

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2372.60 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As Of 3Q 2016 – Two Long-Term Charts

In the last post (“Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 3Q 2016“) I displayed a long-term chart depicting Total Household Net Worth as a percentage of GDP.

For reference purposes, here is Total Household Net Worth from a long-term perspective (from 1945:Q4 through 2016:Q3).  The last value (as of the December 8, 2016 update) is $90.19615 Trillion:

(click on each chart to enlarge image)

Total Household Net Worth

Also of interest is the same metric presented on a “Percent Change from a Year Ago” basis:

Total Household Net Worth Percent Change From Year Ago

Data Source: FRED, Federal Reserve Economic Data, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System; accessed December 8, 2016:

http://research.stlouisfed.org/fred2/series/TNWBSHNO

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2252.43 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 3Q 2016

The following chart is from the CalculatedRisk post of December 9, 2016 titled “Fed’s Flow of Funds:  Household Net Worth increased in Q3.” It depicts Total Household Net Worth as a Percent of GDP.  The underlying data is from the Federal Reserve’s Z.1 report, “Financial Accounts of the United States“:

(click on chart to enlarge image)

household net worth as a percentage of GDP

As seen in the above-referenced CalculatedRisk post:

Household net worth was at $90.2 trillion in Q3 2016, up from $88.0 trillion in Q2 2016.

The Fed estimated that the value of household real estate increased to $22.7 trillion in Q3. The value of household real estate is now above the bubble peak in early 2006 – but not adjusted for inflation, and also including new construction.

As I have written in previous posts concerning this Household Net Worth (as a percent of GDP) topic:

As one can see, the first outsized peak was in 2000, and attained after the stock market bull market / stock market bubbles and economic strength.  The second outsized peak was in 2007, right near the peak of the housing bubble as well as near the stock market peak.

also:

I could extensively write about various interpretations that can be made from this chart.  One way this chart can be interpreted is a gauge of “what’s in it for me?” as far as the aggregated wealth citizens are gleaning from economic activity, as measured compared to GDP.

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2253.55 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As Of 2Q 2016 – Two Long-Term Charts

In the last post (“Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 2Q 2016“) I displayed a long-term chart depicting Total Household Net Worth as a percentage of GDP.

For reference purposes, here is Total Household Net Worth from a long-term perspective (from 1945:Q4 through 2016:Q2).  The last value (as of the September 16, 2016 update) is $89.06272 Trillion:

(click on each chart to enlarge image)

Total Household Net Worth

Also of interest is the same metric presented on a “Percent Change from a Year Ago” basis:

Total Household Net Worth Percent Change From Year Ago

Data Source: FRED, Federal Reserve Economic Data, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System; accessed September 16, 2016:

http://research.stlouisfed.org/fred2/series/TNWBSHNO

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2139.17 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 2Q 2016

The following chart is from the CalculatedRisk post of September 16, 2016 titled “Fed’s Flow of Funds:  Household Net Worth increased in Q2.” It depicts Total Household Net Worth as a Percent of GDP.  The underlying data is from the Federal Reserve’s Z.1 report, “Financial Accounts of the United States“:

(click on chart to enlarge image)

household net worth as a percentage of GDP

As seen in the above-referenced CalculatedRisk post:

Household net worth was at $89.1 trillion in Q2 2016, up from $88.0 trillion in Q1 2016.

The Fed estimated that the value of household real estate increased to $22.3 trillion in Q2. The value of household real estate is just below the bubble peak in early 2006 (not adjusted for inflation, and including new construction).

As I have written in previous posts concerning this Household Net Worth (as a percent of GDP) topic:

As one can see, the first outsized peak was in 2000, and attained after the stock market bull market / stock market bubbles and economic strength.  The second outsized peak was in 2007, right near the peak of the housing bubble as well as near the stock market peak.

also:

I could extensively write about various interpretations that can be made from this chart.  One way this chart can be interpreted is a gauge of “what’s in it for me?” as far as the aggregated wealth citizens are gleaning from economic activity, as measured compared to GDP.

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2140.09 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As Of 1Q 2016 – Two Long-Term Charts

In the last post (“Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 1Q 2016“) I displayed a long-term chart depicting Total Household Net Worth as a percentage of GDP.

For reference purposes, here is Total Household Net Worth from a long-term perspective (from 1945:Q4 to 2016:Q1).  The last value (as of June 9, 2016) is $88.08694 Trillion:

(click on each chart to enlarge image)

Total Household Net Worth

Also of interest is the same metric presented on a “Percent Change from a Year Ago” basis:

Household Net Worth Percent Change From Year Ago

Data Source: FRED, Federal Reserve Economic Data, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System; accessed June 14, 2016:

http://research.stlouisfed.org/fred2/series/TNWBSHNO

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2068.71 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 1Q 2016

The following chart is from the CalculatedRisk post of June 9, 2016 titled “Fed’s Flow of Funds:  Household Net Worth increased in Q1.” It depicts Total Household Net Worth as a Percent of GDP.  The underlying data is from the Federal Reserve’s Z.1 report, “Financial Accounts of the United States“:

(click on chart to enlarge image)

Household net worth as a percentage of GDP

As seen in the above-referenced CalculatedRisk post:

Household net worth was at $88.1 trillion in Q1 2016, up from $87.2 trillion in Q4 2015.

The Fed estimated that the value of household real estate increased to $22.5 trillion in Q1. The value of household real estate is back to the bubble peak in early 2006 (not adjusted for inflation, and not including new construction).

I have written in previous posts on this Household Net Worth (as a percent of GDP) topic:

As one can see, the first outsized peak was in 2000, and attained after the stock market bull market / stock market bubbles and economic strength.  The second outsized peak was in 2007, right near the peak of the housing bubble as well as near the stock market peak.

also:

I could extensively write about various interpretations that can be made from this chart.  One way this chart can be interpreted is a gauge of “what’s in it for me?” as far as the aggregated wealth citizens are gleaning from economic activity, as measured compared to GDP.

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 2079.06 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As Of 4Q 2015 – Two Long-Term Charts

In the last post (“Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 4Q 2015“) I displayed a long-term chart depicting Total Household Net Worth as a percentage of GDP.

For reference purposes, here is Total Household Net Worth from a long-term perspective (from 1945:Q4 to 2015:Q4).  The last value (as of March 10, 2016) is $86.79601 Trillion:

(click on each chart to enlarge image)

total household net worth

Also of interest is the same metric presented on a “Percent Change from a Year Ago” basis:

total household net worth percent change from year ago

Data Source: FRED, Federal Reserve Economic Data, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System; accessed March 10, 2016:

http://research.stlouisfed.org/fred2/series/TNWBSHNO

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 1989.57 as this post is written

Total Household Net Worth As A Percent Of GDP 4Q 2015

The following chart is from the CalculatedRisk post of March 10, 2016 titled “Fed’s Flow of Funds:  Household Net Worth increased in Q4.” It depicts Total Household Net Worth as a Percent of GDP.  The underlying data is from the Federal Reserve’s Z.1 report, “Financial Accounts of the United States“:

(click on chart to enlarge image)

household net worth as a percent of gdp

As seen in the above-referenced CalculatedRisk blog post:

Household net worth was at $86.8 trillion in Q4 2015, up from $85.2 trillion in Q3.

The Fed estimated that the value of household real estate increased to $22.0 trillion in Q4 2015. The value of household real estate is still $0.5 trillion below the peak in early 2006 (not adjusted for inflation).

I have written in previous posts on this Household Net Worth (as a percent of GDP) topic:

As one can see, the first outsized peak was in 2000, and attained after the stock market bull market / stock market bubbles and economic strength.  The second outsized peak was in 2007, right near the peak of the housing bubble as well as near the stock market peak.

also:

I could extensively write about various interpretations that can be made from this chart.  One way this chart can be interpreted is a gauge of “what’s in it for me?” as far as the aggregated wealth citizens are gleaning from economic activity, as measured compared to GDP.

_____

The Special Note summarizes my overall thoughts about our economic situation

SPX at 1989.57 as this post is written