Tranio conducted its eighth annual survey, analysing the investment and property purchasing patterns of Russian and CIS nationals abroad. The survey was primarily focussed on income property, looking at the top locations for investment, yield expectations, budgets, and preferred asset classes, as well as the general presence of Russian-speaking investors in local markets.
The world’s travel and tourism market is developing quickly, which in turn is fuelling demand for hotel services. Europe is the most visited continent and property investments in the region are on the rise, with Spain and Germany the most attractive countries.
Previously stalled schemes are now up and running across the country as the government tries to address knock on effects of rising rents.
Experts from Deutsche Bank speak of a ‘supercycle’ in Berlin's real estate market. They expect Germany's capital to become the most expensive urban agglomeration of the country, despite the city currently ranking only fifteenth in residential property prices.
Many of our clients at Tranio are individuals with budgets starting from €100,000, who want to invest in property abroad. While skimming the market, it may seem like this amount is not enough to buy a decent income-generating property in Europe in locations where quality commercial spaces go for no less than €5 million, while small retail facilities can fetch anywhere between €3-5 million.
There’s more potential to make money in the country’s real estate than most people think. The majority of Europe’s real estate markets are overheated but Greece is one of the few countries where property is still relatively cheap.
On 3 October, 2019, the government of Montenegro announced starting to receive the applications to join the citizenship-for-investment programme that will last for three years.
The volume of German property transactions reached €53bn in 2017, which was twice that of 2012. JLL experts expect the transaction volume to reach €60bn in 2018. So why are investors increasing their spending in the German property market?
The German property market is one of the most stable in the world. And today, it is a seller's market, as there are fewer properties available than investors wishing to buy them. Tranio explains some of the pertinent details an investor must consider before taking the plunge into the German rental market.
Since May 2019, considerably fewer people have been applying for Cypriot citizenship after changes in the country’s citizenship-by-investment programme; nationality obtainment measures have been toughened. Tranio looks into the situation and how it might change going into 2020.
The Senate of Berlin has approved a controversial law that will prevent landlords from hiking rents in the city. Tranio looks into how the new regulation will affect overseas/foreign investors’ demand for real estate in Berlin.
The results of the Catalan referendum could not but affect the state of both the Catalonian and the Spanish real estate market as a whole. Experts and investors have made various forecasts. But, how have things turned out in the beginning of 2019?
Universities are unable to provide all students with accommodation: private investors are helping to fill the void.
Сo-working is a separate office space market segment that has developed rapidly over the past decade. The growing popularity has been facilitated by the last financial crisis, the global start-up boom and the shaping of the new sharing economy. What does the future hold for co-working spaces?
What made the European commercial real estate market tick last year, and what do investors expect in the future?