This is clear from the latest report published by Fotocasa, which also highlights that after Almagro, Goya, Palacio and Castellana, also from Madrid, lead the ranking, with a price of 23.62 euros/m², 23.07 euros/m² and 23.07 euros/m². 03 euros/m², respectively.

Likewise, the capital’s neighborhoods Recoletos (22.94 euros/m²) and Sol (22.64 euros/m²), along with four Barcelona neighborhoods, complete the list of the ten most expensive neighborhoods in Spain. In the same city, Universidad – Malasaña (22.2 euros/m²), Justicia – Chueca (22.19 euros/m²) and El Viso (21.84 euros/m²) also appear among the 20 most expensive neighborhoods. The latter, located in the district of Chamartín, registers a year-on-year rental growth of 17.2%.

Beyond that, other areas of Madrid also stand out from the ranking, such as Guindalera (20.28 euros/m²) and Argüelles (21.05 euros/m²), with increases in the last twelve months of 19.7% and 19.2%. %, respectively.

Along with Madrid, Barcelona is positioned as one of the most expensive cities to rent a home in Spain. The El Camp de l’Arpa del Clot neighborhood (23.02 euros/m²), located in the Sant Martí district, is positioned as the fifth most expensive neighborhood to rent a home in Spain, registering a year-on-year increase of 17, 7%.

Also in Barcelona, ​​Diagonal Mar and Front Marítim del Poblenou (22.83 euros/m²), El Camp d’en Grassot and Gràcia Nova (22.82 euros/m²) and El Raval (22.66 euros/m²) are also among the list of the 10 most expensive neighborhoods to rent a house. They are ahead of Dreta de l’Eixample (22.44 euros/m²) and Sarrià (22.29 euros/m²), two traditionally more expensive neighborhoods in the city of Condal.

Among the areas with the highest rents in the country, Sagrada Família and L’Antiga Esquerra de l’Eixample, in Barcelona, ​​also stand out, reaching a price of 22.08 euros/m² and 22.04 euros/m², respectively. For their part, Barri Gòtic, Vila de Gràcia and Sant Antoni, where the square meter reaches 22 euros/m², 21.63 euros/m² and 21.62 euros/m², respectively, are also among the top twenty neighborhoods. more expensive to purchase a home. In this way, all the neighborhoods in the top 20 are in Madrid and Barcelona.

“It is the first time that the rent of a typical home of about 85m² in one of the most exquisite areas of Spain exceeds 2,000 euros in monthly rent. These neighborhoods show the existing interest in moving to live in a prime area where only the most privileged people can afford it,” explains María Matos, Director of Studies and spokesperson for Fotocasa.

“The price evolution in these neighborhoods has also been aggravated by the significant imbalance between supply and demand, which is why growth has been sustained in price since the last three years,” adds Matos.

The study shows that the two main capitals of the country lead the list with the highest rents, but it ensures that Valencia, Las Palmas and Malaga follow in their footsteps due to the strong increase in rent prices in these capitals.

In this way, outside of both capitals, among the most expensive neighborhoods to rent a home, the Malaga-based Puerto Banús (21.18 euros/m²), located in the municipality of Marbella, and the Guipuzcoan neighborhood stand out, exceeding 20 euros/m². Romantic Area (20.98 euros/m²), in San Sebastián, and the Cantabrian Beach Zone (20.83 euros/m²), in Laredo. In the same municipality of Laredo, the Centro neighborhood (16.48 euros/m²) is also among the fifty most expensive neighborhoods in Spain.

If the analysis is extended to the 50 most expensive neighborhoods in the country, the case of Valencia draws attention, which adds a total of six neighborhoods on the list: Sant Francesc (18.68 euros/m²), El Carme (18.09 euros/m²), Peña – Roja – Avda. Francia (16.88 euros/m²), which registers an interannual increase of 19.0%, Russafa (15.96 euros/m²), El Cabanyal – El Canyamelar (15.69 euros/m²) and El Pla del Remei ( 15.59 euros/m²).

In the Valencian Community, the Playa Poniente neighborhoods, in the municipality of Benidorm, and PAU 5, in the municipality of Alicante, which has an annual growth of 19.1%, are among the fifty most expensive neighborhoods, with a price of 19.09 euros/m² and 17.06 euros/m², respectively.

For its part, other neighborhoods also appear with rents higher than 15 euros/m², such as Santa Catalina – Canteras, located in Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, with a price of 17.15 euros/m² and a growth of 21.5%, and Centro Historico, in Malaga, with a price of 16.91 euros/m² and a growth of 11.7%.

Furthermore, it must be highlighted that the province of Valencia has recorded some of the most notable year-on-year increases in Spain. This is the case of the Arrancapins neighborhood (14.39 euros/m²), located in Valencia Capital, and Canet d’En Berenguer (15.05 euros/m²), located in the municipality of Canet d’En Berenguer, which have registered a growth of 29.9% and 23.9%, respectively. In Asturias, Salesas – Foncalada – Campoamor (11.18 euros/m²), in the municipality of Oviedo, records a growth of 29%, while in the Barrio del Centro (12.36 euros/m²), in Gijón, it is of 25.1%. In Granada, the Angustias – Chana – Encina neighborhood (9.02 euros/m²), located in Granada, also registered an increase of more than 20%, specifically 23.6%.