The biggest value increases are in the capital and the South East over the year to January 2017, according to the Land Registry mapped out by estate agent Savills.
But central London- marked white on the map – where prices were flat, has been the worst performing area in the region.
Instead bumper growth areas – marked dark red – are now on the outskirts of the capital and the commuter belt, with Slough, Newham and Waltham Forest the top three areas in terms of annual house price growth.
The map shows there is a still a stark north-south divide within the property market with most parts failing to see price increases above four per cent and certain regions even registering price falls over the year.
It comes as the latest Land Registry data out today showed house prices jumped by 5.8 per cent over the year to February, with a 0.6 per cent increase between January and February.
The average home value in the UK is now at £217,502.
The data shows the fastest growing price rises are now seen in the East of England with values jumping by 10.3 per cent in the year to February.
London continues to see growth slow with annual values up by an average 3.7 per cent and prices actually falling 0.9 per cent between January and February.
Nick Leeming, chairman of estate agent Jackson-Stops & Staff said: “Today’s data shows that annual house price growth in the Capital has now not only been dwarfed by the East and South East of England, but also by five other regions, including the North West.
«Despite currently standing in eighth place in the growth stakes, London’s global safe haven status means that its appeal among investors will continue to endure in the long term, and the recent adjustment in values means that it now offers better value for money than in previous years.»