Luxembourg - Non-residential Building Permits





Luxembourg: Non-residential Building Permits

Mnemonic HPMTN.ILUX
Unit #, NSA
Adjustments Not Seasonally Adjusted
Monthly 144.04 %
Data Mar 2019 532
Feb 2019 218

Series Information

Source STATEC Luxembourg
Release Building Permits
Frequency Monthly
Start Date 1/31/1994
End Date 3/31/2019

Luxembourg: Real Estate

Reference Last Previous Units Frequency
House Price Index for Existing Homes 2019 Q2 133.08 128.22 Index 2015=100, NSA Quarterly
House Price Index for New Homes 2019 Q2 127.82 118.39 Index 2015=100, NSA Quarterly
Building Permits Mar 2019 2,909 1,621 #, SAAR Monthly
House Price Index 2019 Q1 147.71 138.43 Index 2005Q1=100, NSA Quarterly
Non-residential Building Permits Mar 2019 532 218 #, NSA Monthly
Residential Building Permits Mar 2019 77 37 #, NSA Monthly
Building Completions 2016 261 186 # Annual

Release Information

Building permits consists of only buildings and is split into:

• dwelling residential buildings
• and more dwelling residential buildings
• residencies for communities
• office buildings
• other buildings

A building permit is a permission to begin work on a building project. A permit is a good indicator of the workload for the building industry.

A dwelling is one room or a group of rooms included with its accessories in a permanent building or stucturally seperated intended by the way it has been constructed to be for private habitation. A dwelling should have a seperate access to a street. The access can be direct or via a common grounds. Rooms that are detached and meant for habitation that are to be used as part of the dwelling are counted as part of the dwelling. Therefore, a dwelling may be made up of seperate buildings within the same enclosure as long as they are inteded for habitation by the same private household. 

Any part of a dwelling used for residential purposes (e.g. kitchen) is included in the measurements of useful floor area. The useful floor area is measured within the external walls and does not include, “construction areas (e.g. areas of demarcation components, supports, columns, pillars, shafts, chimneys), — functional areas for ancillary use (e.g. areas occupied by heating and air-conditioning installations, or by power generators), — thoroughfares (e.g. areas of stairwells, lifts, escalators).”

The source revises their data for two reasons:

  • To fix errors
  • "Normal" statistical procedures (e.g. change in methodology)