Here, Daniel Owen-Parr, head of professional sector and auction at specialist lender Together looks at what Monday's Budget mean for first-time buyers, home owners - and professionals working in the property industry.
The Chancellor defended his decision to increase income-tax thresholds in a way which benefits the wealthy more than the worse-off.
Asked if Labour would reverse the Government's planned tax cuts, Mr McDonnell told Today: "We will support the tax cuts at the moment on the basis that it will inject some demand into the economy".
"If I were a prison governor, a local authority chief executive or a headteacher I would struggle to find much to celebrate".
Johnson said it was hard to measure spending on the NHS but under several measures, the rise was what one is measuring between 2.6 percent a year (an estimate of total health spending increases between 2017-18 and 2023-24) and 3.4 percent a year (daily spending on the NHS over the same period). "That's a judgment. that could see debt ratchet upwards".
Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond has announced a 'Digital Services' tax, of two percent levied against companies earning more than £500 million in global revenue, as part of the government's 2018 Budget.
"What we've said is we will leave those personal allowances at whatever we inherit but our focus will be on a fair taxation system", he added.
Johnson described the budget as a gamble for Hammond, given the possibility that the public finances could deteriorate next year.
"Yes, the OBR reduced borrowing forecasts so he was able to find more money without committing to more borrowing".
That could just as easily be measured by the number of years you have paid your income tax.
"Suppose the public finance forecasts deteriorate significantly next year?"
Nearly one in five, 17 per cent, think they will be a personal victor while 13 per cent think Mr Hammond has taken money from them. "What will he do then?"
Hammond also announced a tax cut for "high street" businesses such as independent pubs, shops, restaurants and cafes.
The Chancellor set out a five-year plan for departmental spending which will see Whitehall budgets rise by an average of 1.2% a year. Total day-to-day spending in the public services remains 8% lower than in 2009/10 and will still not have reached that level by 2023/24.
The Chancellor suggested that a Brexit deal could trigger more tax cuts and increased public service spending.
Hayley said: 'Although I am at the top of my pay bracket for my job, the change to thresholds will help Philip because he is looking for promotions, so he could stay below the higher tax bracket.
Yesterday's budget did indeed contain measures created to increase the tax bills of the transatlantic tech giants, with the chancellor outlining a plan to make as much as £400m a year from the introduction of the UK Digital Services Tax in 2020.