precrisis

precrisis

(priːˈkraɪsɪs)
adj
occurring or existing before a crisis; of or pertaining to the period preceding a crisis
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
It's a long way off the mighty precrisis highs of [euro]110.
The analysis indicates the number of first-time buyer mortgages in 2018 was nearly double of that in 2008 (193,300) and stood just 9% lower than a precrisis peak of 402,800 in 2006.
economy has grown by some 15 percent, the overall eurozone economy has barely recovered its precrisis 2008 peak level.
She takes note of the context of the exceptionally slow return to precrisis levels of output.
Compensating variation estimates suggest that the average household would need 38 percent of its total precrisis expenditure to maintain precrisis consumption levels.
This rate of potential output growth roughly half the precrisis trend is associated with an aggregate unemployment rate of about 8 percent.
Based on previous trends, the authors state that GDP might not revert to the level indicated by its precrisis trend.
Both production and sales of coatings proved to be strong in Ukraine in 2018, driving the domestic industry to precrisis operational performance.
The quarter saw an increase to leverage and decline in equity cushion in transactions, though the equity proportion on average remains well above the level observed precrisis.
The new shadow banks operate like the precrisis shadow banks.
The local currency has not been this weak since the precrisis levels.
Higher inflation expectations may soon be a recipe for higher volatility and lower risk asset prices, as they were precrisis and especially in the 1970s to 1990s.