The average price in England rose annually by 2.7% to £245,000, went up by 4.3% to £157,000 in Wales, increased by 4.8% over the year to £150,000 in Scotland, and went up by 4.4% in Northern Ireland to £133,000.
House prices in Britain are rising at their slowest pace in nearly five years as subdued demand and rising mortgage costs weigh on the property market.
The data also shows that London experienced the most significant annual fall in the United Kingdom, at minus 0.7 per cent - the lowest annual growth rate for the region since September 2009 (-3.2 per cent).
The prices of clothes and footwear fell by as much as 3.7 percent month on month, coinciding with the summer sales period on the high street.
The National Bureau of Statistics on Wednesday released the Consumer Price Index which measures inflation with the index dropping by 0.09 per cent points from 11.23 per cent in June to 11.14 per cent in July.
The average United Kingdom house price was £228,000 in June, £1,000 up on the month before and £6,000 than in June 2017.
While London estate agent and former RICS residential chairman Jeremy Leaf comments: "House price growth outside of London is being supported by a continuing shortage of stock whereas the capital and the southeast can't hide behind this excuse any longer".
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The lowest average price continued to be in the North East at GBP 127,000, the ONS said.
Price growth remains at a five-year low and this is a direct result of a fall in transactions and a lethargic market, as demonstrated by the increase in the time it's taking to sell.
Annual house price rates of change, 2006 to June 2018.
Manufacturers raised the prices they charged by 3.1 percent, weaker than June's 3.3 percent but slightly above the forecast in the Reuters poll. 23 per cent recorded in the previous month. High YoY fuel price increases have led to continuous increase in inflation of the fuel and light, and the transport and communication groups.
This is 5.7 per cent lower than in the same month previous year, an between May and June 2018, transactions fell by 3 per cent. The number of house sales is a bit lower than it was at the same time a year ago.
'The big question is what happens to prices when the property market's own version of Quantitative Easing is taken away?' Three newly acquired homes in Nottingham were reserved by tenants within two weeks of the sale completion and six properties in Colchester bought in mid-June are already occupied. However, mortgage approvals are starting to turn up again, indicating that buyer numbers are likely to recover by the end of the year.