Home prices (including distressed sales) climbed 12% year-over-year in January, according to the latest CoreLogic home price report. This is the 23rd straight month of annual home price gains. 

Month-over-month, home prices were up 0.9%.

Ex-distressed sales (short sales and real estate owned transactions) home prices were up 9.8% on the year and 0.7% on the month.

"Polar vortices and a string of snow storms did not manage to weaken house price appreciation in January," Mark Fleming, chief economist at CoreLogic said in a press release. "The last time January month-over-month and year-over-year price appreciation was this strong was at the height of the housing bubble in 2006."

Here are some details from the report:

The peak-to-current decline in national home prices, from April 2006 to January 2014, was 17.3%. Ex-distressed transactions this was down 13.3%. Including distressed sales home prices climbed the most in Nevada, up 22.2%. California, Oregon, Michigan, and Georgia rounded off the top five. Home prices only fell in Mississippi, where they were down 0.3%. Ex-distressed sales home prices were up the most in Nevada, up 17.2%. California, Florida, Arizona, and Oregon rounded off the top five. Ex-distressed sale no states saw home prices fall. The CoreLogic Pending home price index suggests that home prices will rise 12.5% on a YoY basis in February, and 0.7% on the month.

Here's a trajectory of home prices including and excluding distressed homes since January 2002:

See Also:

People Are Calling This Speech By Marine General 'Mad Dog' Mattis 'The Most Motivating Speech Of All Time'This Is The Gas Pipeline Map That Shows Why The Crisis In Ukraine Affects All Of EuropeWhy New Jersey Has Passed Florida For The Most Delinquent Mortgages In America

SEE ALSO: Why Companies That Build Homes Are Having A Hard Time Finding Workers