A new survey shows that the majority of people want to sell their homes.
It also suggests that people are willing to pay a premium for property.
The survey of more than 1,000 people across the UK, published in the Financial Times, asked respondents to think about the potential impact on their property and how they would like to sell it.
Many said that they would consider selling their home to a new owner if they could, although most said they would not do so.
The average value of a home sold in Britain was £7.2m, the survey found.
The majority of respondents, 58%, said that a new home would be worth more than their current home if they were to sell.
That number rose to 63% if they thought that the current home would cost £1m.
Only 15% said they thought they would be better off with the current house.
Only 11% said that buying a property would be easier than renting.
But the biggest issue for people who were willing to sell was whether they would prefer to sell to someone else.
They were much more likely to say that they did prefer to buy a property, with 53% saying that they preferred to sell and 36% saying they did not.
They also tended to think that a house that they could sell would be cheaper than a house they could not sell.
The report found that people with higher incomes tended to have higher property values.
The median price of a house sold in the UK was £1.4m, up £1,600 from the previous year.
Of the survey respondents, 37% had a salary in excess of £80,000, up from 27% last year.
More people had a family income of £100,000 or more, up by £3,500 from the year before.
And 47% said their annual household income was in excess $100,0000, up $3,100 from the prior year.
But they were less likely to have family incomes that were more than £100k.
Some other findings included: 1 in 6 people said they had no plans to buy any more homes, and only 13% said a property was in the works.
2 in 10 people said that the housing market was “too expensive”.
3 in 10 respondents said that “the property market is too volatile”.
4 in 10 said that property prices were “too high” and 3 in 6 said that prices were not “well down the line”.
7 in 10 (77%) said that house prices were too high.
Only 14% said the market is “too low”.
7% (8%) said it is “fairly good” or “very good” for the property market.
“Property prices are not too high”, and “property prices are too low” were also among the top priorities for most people.
And the report suggested that there was a gap between what people are able to pay for property and what they think it would be to sell a property.
“People are keen to buy homes that are currently being sold at prices they can afford, but they do not think it is fair that the seller will be able to sell at the same price as they can, and the seller does not have the same level of equity as they do,” the report said.
The Financial Times asked more than 10,000 households in the survey about their attitudes to property and the properties they were interested in buying.
“If I had a property I could sell at a discount, it would give me more equity in my home,” said a 41-year-old from Portsmouth, who wished to remain anonymous.
“But it would cost me more to buy and I would need to pay more to rent and mortgage.
If I could buy it at a profit, I would be happy to do that, but I would probably need a new deposit and that would be more expensive.”
I would buy it as soon as possible.” “
The price would be higher, and it would have more equity.
I would buy it as soon as possible.”
The report said that people tended to feel strongly about the value of their property.
They felt it was worth more and the value would be “fair and reasonable”.
The report suggested the reasons for this were “people’s willingness to take on mortgages and repay their debts”, “wealthy people living in high-value neighbourhoods”, and those who were “travelling the world”.
But it said that those who did not feel this way were not necessarily “the ones to blame”.
It said: It is also important to note that there is a growing sense of inequality in the housing sector.
More than half of respondents said they were worried about their income going down over the next few years.
And almost three in five respondents said their financial status was “in danger” over the coming years.