House prices across the UK's largest cities jumped by the highest quarterly level in 11 years as demand for housing continues to outstrip supply.
Property analyst Hometrack said Newcastle showed 2.5% growth year-on-year.
Its report said a combination of low mortgage rates, economic growth and rising earnings continue to stimulate demand and put upward pressure on house prices.
But it adds that in all of the 20 cities it surveys, except Aberdeen, house price growth is greater than the current 2.4% increase in average earnings.
The average house in the North East is worth £99,001, according to Land Registry figures, with prices up 2.9% in the 12 months to April 2014.
However, the rise is much slower than elsewhere in the country: the UK average rose by 6.7% over the same period, and the average house price in London is now more than four times higher than the North East at £435,034.
The only region across the country to see property values fall year-on-year was the North East, where they edged down by 0.1% to £97,596 on average, according to the Land Registry.
At a local authority level, Hartlepool saw the biggest annual price fall across the country, with a 6.6% drop taking average prices to £70,350.
Across England and Wales, property prices grew by 4.4% in the 12 months to December to reach £167,353 typically, which is also 1.1% higher than in November.
The North East was the only region to see house prices drop between 2012 and 2013, with the typical house price in the region now standing at £96,227.
On average, a property in the region is now worth less than one quarter of one in London.
House prices surged by more than 10 percent in London in November, but they edged down by 1.6 percent annually in the North East, Land Registry figures have shown.
The Land Registry's latest figures also show how house sales have been much stronger than in the same period last year.
Britain's property sector may be enjoying its best market conditions for six years as the housing revival gathers pace, but a report has revealed that prices fell by 0.1% in the North East.
The report, carried out by property analyst Hometrack, found that although overall prices grew across a third of the country in August, prices edged 0.1% lower in the North East and remained static across Yorkshire and Humberside and the East Midlands.
A housing charity has called for the expansion of shared ownership homes for a generation of "forgotten families" in the North East priced out of home ownership.
A report by Shelter found a large number of families could find themselves stuck on the first rung of the property ladder or face renting.
- As many as 1.8 million families in England could be affected
- One in five families in the North East are being priced out of buying a family-sized home
- More than a third of families in the region on low or average incomes are unable to afford monthly mortgage repayments under the Help to Buy scheme
The report also found that mortgage repayments on a shared ownership home in the North East would be affordable for 100% of families on low or middle incomes.
The Government, however, has argued that the report fails to take into account the money it is investing in building more affordable housing.
It also says that the number of first time buyers is at its highest level for six years.
House prices have dropped in the North East, even though property prices are going up elsewhere.
Homes in the North East have shown an annual fall of 5.7 per cent, with the average costing around £95,500.
Nationally, prices have risen by just over one per cent and in London they have shot up by 6.7 per cent.
The Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors believe that cheaper rates and easier access to mortgages have generally boosted confidence, but that has not been reflected in the North East.
Official figures show house prices in the North East are higher than they were a year ago, despite a national dip in January.
Nationally, prices fell by 0.7% month-on-month in January in the first drop since September, although at £234,000 on average prices are still 2.2% higher on an annual basis, the ONS said.
Experts said that the ONS figures suggest that house prices are likely to see a modest upswing over 2013.
All regions in England recorded year-on-year house price growth, with the East and the North East also recording relatively strong rises, at 3% and 2.2% respectively.
A new survey has found that houses prices in England and Wales have gone up by an average of 1.7 per cent.
However, the regional breakdown across the North East shows that as well as property winners, there are also some losers.
You can watch the full report from Rachel Bullock below.