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Rating of Paris arrondissements: where is it better to buy property

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Paris
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Tranio has compiled a rating of Paris districts for living and buying property in 2024. We took into account housing prices, rental costs, price dynamics for the year, standard of living, the average amount of taxes, the availability of prestigious educational institutions, transport infrastructure, safety, environmental conditions and the assessment of the standard of living in their district by local residents.

Traditionally, the 3rd and 5th arrondissements of Paris show a high level of quality of life. The most attractive for investment in 2024 are 12, 15, 16 and their neighbouring communes and suburbs due to low prices, well-established transport links, good environmental conditions and a low crime rate. The central districts (1, 2, 4 and neighbouring ones in the northeast of the city) were in the second half of the rating due to high property prices, low security and poor environmental conditions.

Arrondissements

Purchase: price, euro/m² 

Rent: cost, euro/m² per month

1 · Louvre

12,820 €

34.6 €

2 · Bourse

11,395 €

34.2 €

3 · Temple

12,461 €

34.4 €

4 · Hotel de Ville

13,692 €

35.2 €

5 · Pantheon

12,804  €

33.2 €

6 · Luxembourg

16,267 €

35.9  €

7 · Palais-Bourbon

14,687 €

34.7 €

8 · Champs-Élysées

12,718 €

33.3 €

9 · Opéra

10,984 €

32.3  €

10 · Enclos-Saint-Laurent

10,755 €

30.3  €

11 · Popincourt

10,958 €

31.2 €

12 · Reuilly

9,572 €

29.0 €

13 · Gobelins

8,733 €

28.4 €

14 · Observatory

9,822 €

29.9 €

15 · Vaugirard

9,938 €

30.0  €

16 · Passy

11,986 €

32.3 €

17 · Batignolles-Monceau

10,320 €

28.9  €

18 · Buttes-Montmartre

9,420 €

28.7 €

19 · Buttes-Chaumont

8,518 €

26.7 €

20 · Ménilmontant

8,699 €

27.9 €

Source: Meilleurs Agent

Arrondissement 1 — Louvre: crowds of tourists, boutiques and parks

The 1st arrondissement is the very centre of Paris. It has the most tourists compared to other areas. The most famous sights of this district are the Louvre, the Arc de Triomphe on the Carousel Square, the Conciergerie Castle and the Palais Royal palace complex with gardens. On the Place Vendome, where the famous column stands, and on the surrounding streets there are many chic boutiques and jewellery stores.

Louvre
D.Bond / Shutterstock

The best quarter of the district is considered to be Les Halles («Les Halles» in French — «covered markets»). The atmosphere of this corner inspired Emile Zola to write the novel «The Belly of Paris» — this is also the name of this quarter. Les Halles is the leader in terms of green spaces in the French capital. Apartment prices range from 8,000 to 17,000 euros per square metre. They are often bought by wealthy foreigners. Families rarely settle in this quarter — because of the noise and high cost.

In the Saint-Germain-l’Auxerrois quarter property costs on average more than 10,000 euros per square metre, apartments with a view of the Seine are sold even more expensive. Prices for individual objects reach 20,000 euros per square metre. In the Palais Royal quarter, housing costs an average of 10–20 thousand euros per square metre. Celebrities settle here: for example, French designer Jacques Grange owns an apartment with a glass roof, a view of the gardens of the Palais Royal and a unique collection of antiques.

Arrondissement 2 — Bourse: nightlife and shopping galleries

There are many shopping galleries, fish and dairy shops, restaurants, cafes and museums on the territory of the 2nd arrondissement. The area is very loud until late at night, so the Bourse is not suitable for those who love peace and quiet. This is a neighbourhood of young, mobile people who often rent housing here. Rent costs an average of 34.8 euros per square metre per month, but small apartments on good streets are more expensive (29–48 euros per square metre), they are also in demand the most, and the demand for them is greater than the supply.

Bourse
Andrei Antipov / Shutterstock

In the west of the arrondissement there are quarters traditionally considered bourgeois. There are many buildings of the era of baron Haussmann, which are distinguished by elegant facades and moderate decor. The average price of property is 11,000 euros per square metre. In the Montorgueil quarter, housing costs up to 14,000 euros per square metre, and in the Santier quarter, which is always teeming with people, housing is cheaper (about 12,000 euros per square metre). Studios are often sold at a price of about 9,000 euros per square metre.

Arrondissement 3 — Temple: parties and fashion

This district is not suitable for those who love silence and support the traditional family values, because most of it is occupied by the Marais, a favourite quarter of the LGBT community. The quieter quarters of the 3rd arrondissement are the Archives and Sainte-Avoye.

This area has become the most popular among designers, stylists and fashion industry stars, so it is attractive to fashionable youth.

Natalya Emelyanenko Natalya Emelyanenko Tranio real estate expert in France
Temple
EQRoy / Shutterstock

Property of the average price category can be bought for 9,500–17,500 euros per square metre. The cheapest housing in the Arts-et-Métiers quarter: on average 9,500 euros per square metre. In the Anfan Rouge quarter, apartments are sold for about 12,000 euros per square metre, in the Archives — even more expensive: about 14,700 euros per square metre.

Arrondissement 4 — Hotel de Ville: Notre-Dame Cathedral and wealthy foreigners

The best part of the 4th arrondissement is Saint-Louis Island, where property prices are the highest. On the island is the house of musician Bryan Adams, rebuilt from an 18th-century stable. Cheaper offers can be found on the Arsenal embankment. French from the provinces predominate among buyers, but 20–30% of transactions are made by foreigners. Wealthy people buy spacious apartments, which are their second or third acquisition. Those who purchase property for the first time prefer studios with an area of 12–15 square metres.

Hotel de Villes
Benjamin B / Shutterstock

In the 4th arrondissement, in the Beaubourg quarter, there is the Centre Georges-Pompidou, a cultural centre, the third most visited attraction in Paris after the Louvre and the Eiffel Tower. On average, property in this district costs from 9,000 to 22,500 euros per square metre. Among the disadvantages of the district are the lack of new buildings and high noise levels.

Arrondissement 5 — Pantheon: students, immigrants and a lively atmosphere

The 5th district is the area of students. Here you can hear people speaking a variety of languages and taste dishes from all over the world. In the district lies one of the narrowest streets of Paris — Chat-qui-Pêche. In the Pantheon there are prestigious lyceums and universities (the Sorbonne Medical Faculty, the New Sorbonne and others), so it is profitable to purchase studios for rent. According to a Wall-Market study, the presence of lyceums named after Henry IV and Louis the Great in the district warms up the local property market: over the past year, housing prices have jumped by 12–15% in the vicinity of these educational institutions.

Pantheon
Marina Datsenko / Shutterstock

Spacious apartments sell worse, but unique objects always find buyers. The best places to live and buy property are the Pantheon Square and Boulevard Saint-Germain. The rental price in this area is from 27 to 42 euros per square metre, which is an indicator of high profitability. The cost of housing can vary from 9,000 to 17,000 euros per square metre.

The disadvantages of the district are noise at night and poor air quality. «There is absolutely nothing to breathe here in summer. I have the impression that it only gets worse every year», says a visitor to the Ville-Ideale website.

Arrondissement 6 — Luxembourg: families with children, celebrities and old buildings

In the «glamorous» 6th arrondissement there are many houses of celebrities, as well as historical buildings of the XVIII century and the era of baron Haussmann. There are good schools and spacious (120–150 sq. metres) apartments for families. Procope, one of the oldest cafes in Paris, is located in this district. The best places in the district are the streets of the Seine, Bonaparte, Jacob, Saint-Germain-des-Pres Square, the surroundings of the Seine embankment and the Luxembourg Garden. The Monnaie quarter is considered the worst: it has noisy and narrow streets here.

Luxembourg is the most expensive district of Paris: housing is sold on average for 16,000 euros per square metre. Small apartments are in demand. A studio with an area of 15 square metres next to the Luxembourg Garden can be purchased for about 285,000 euros, an apartment with an area of 30 square metres on Cassette Street — for 561,000. Small-sized objects are sold out almost in two days. The market for spacious housing of the average price category is less liquid, but apartments more expensive than 2 million euros are in great demand.

Luxembourg
V_E / Shutterstock

Property prices range from 12,000 to 27,000 euros per square metre. Luxury housing costs about 27,000 euros per square metre; this category includes penthouses and large apartments with terraces, which offer beautiful views of the city. Renting an ordinary apartment often costs 5–6 thousand euros per month (30–50 euros per square metre). Therefore, it is more profitable not to rent a house, but to buy, even on credit.

Unlike other areas of Paris, in the 6th arrondissement there are enough apartments with an area of 120–150 sq. metres. Families with children often move here. There are many good educational institutions in Luxembourg: colleges and lyceums named after Stanislas, Montaigne, Saint Louis, the Higher National School of Fine Arts, the National School of Management, the Mining Institute and the Faculty of Medicine. To generate rental income, investors often buy local studios and small two-bedroom apartments.

Arrondissement 7 — Palais-Bourbon: Eiffel Tower, mansions and gardens

The 7th arrondissement is home to France’s most famous landmark, the Eiffel Tower. In addition, there are many state institutions, embassies and museums. On its beautiful streets there are dozens of mansions hidden in the gardens. Often these houses are occupied by ministries and other departments. In the surroundings of the Champ de Mars, on which the Eiffel Tower stands, there are many buildings of the era of baron Haussmann.

Palais-Bourbon
Sean Hsu / Shutterstock

All local neighbourhoods are considered prestigious: near the Hôtel des Invalides, the Military School, Saint-Thomas-d’Aquin, as well as Gros-Caillou — one of the best park areas in Paris. This district was chosen by wealthy foreigners. Spacious apartments with a beautiful view from the windows are in demand.

As in the 5th arrondissement, property prices are rising here due to the presence of prestigious educational institutions. According to Wall-Market, housing in the vicinity of the Lyceum Victor Duruy has risen in price by 8–10% over the year. On average, the cost of housing in the 7th arrondissement ranges from 11,000 to 24,500 euros per square metre.

Arrondissement 8 — Champs-Élysées: cafés, boutiques and artists

The Champs-Élysées is an urban artery flooded with tourists, which together with Avenue Montaigne and George V forms a «Golden Triangle». These streets are the most prestigious not only in this district, but in the whole of Paris. There is everything for entertainment: cafes, bars, restaurants, cinemas, nightclubs, boutiques and shopping malls. Among the buyers of property, Matignon Avenue is also in demand, where you can wander through art galleries. In the north of the district there are quieter and more modest streets with many buildings of the XIX century.

Champs-Élysées
Pajor Pawel / Shutterstock

Property in the 8th arrondissement is in great demand among foreigners. Local housing costs an average of 9–22 thousand euros per square metre, but there is a huge gap between the prices on individual streets. So, on Boetie Street, apartments are sold for 8–12 thousand euros per square metre, and on Avenue Montaigne — for 22–40 thousand euros. There is a large selection of luxury housing in the district, but, as noted by local realtors, there are few of the most popular objects — apartments worth 1–1.2 million euros and an area of 110–180 sq. metres.

Arrondissement 9 — Opéra: creative people and big shops

The 9th arrondissement, like the 10th, is among the most densely built-up in Paris. Saint-Lazare, one of the three largest railway stations in the city, is located in this area. Most of the local population lives in the southern part of the district. It is a noisy, crowded and well-developed trade. The northern part is quiet, there are fewer shops and more private properties.

Opéra
BD Images / Shutterstock

Of the four quarters (Saint-Georges, Chaussée d’Antin, Faubourg Montmartre and Rochechouart), Saint-Georges is the most in demand. Here are the highest property prices in the district: on average, more than 12,000 euros per square metre. The neighbourhood of the Holy Trinity Church is in particular demand in Saint-Georges, but there are few housing offers. Buyers of property are also attracted to the Nouvelle Athenes area, where artists and writers have long settled, and Cardinal-Mercier Street, where some objects are sold for more than 11,000 euros per square metre. There are similar prices in the Chaussée d’Antin quarter, where there are large shops (Galeries Lafayette, Printemps and others) and Opera Garnier. In the 9th arrondissement, only this quarter is valued among wealthy foreign buyers. Parisians traditionally consider the Faubourg Montmartre and Rochechouart to be good neighbourhoods. In these places, property is sold on average at 8,000 and 11,000 euros per square metre, respectively.

Most of the buildings were built in the second half of the XIX — early XX centuries. They most often have spacious apartments and small apartments rebuilt from former servants’ rooms. There are few medium-sized apartments.

There are many families with children living in this district. They are attracted by the prestigious Lyceum Condorcet.

The worst places in the 9th arrondissement for living and buying property are Pigalle Square and its surroundings (this is the «red light district»), as well as Clichy Square. The district has a disadvantage: it is called the most urban place in Paris, because there is not enough greenery.

Arrondissement 10 — Enclos-Saint-Laurent: train stations, canal and fishermen

The tenth arrondissement is also a busy area. The congestion of people is facilitated by two large railway stations — North and East, from where you can get to London and German cities.

The best place in the district is the Canal Saint Martin, where you can fish. He served as the backdrop for the movie «Amelie», nominated for five Oscars. Near the canal, small apartments with inflated prices prevail — about 10,000 euros per square metre. Spacious apartments are cheaper. The greatest demand is for housing worth 200–230 thousand euros. Goncourt is considered to be a good place to live, where there are many restaurants, as well as Alibert, Bichat, Maria and Louise streets.

Enclos-Saint-Laurent
Oliverouge 3 / Shutterstock

However, it can be noisy in the 10th arrondissement. It is especially difficult for those who are light sleepers at night. It’s not safe near train stations: high crime. There are almost no places for sports: no parks, no swimming pools, no public gyms.

«You feel less safe here than, for example, in the 16th arrondissement, but still it is much better here than in many areas of other cities. However, the 10th district is large... You can’t compare, for example, a canal with train stations», says a visitor to the Ville-Ideale website.

Arrondissement 11 — Popincourt: youth, parks and shops

There are a lot of young people and creative people in the 11th arrondissement. It is a dynamic and lively area. Home buyers are attracted by excellent transport links (25 metro stations, the most in Paris), squares, parks and a rich cultural life.

In addition, trade is developed in this area. «As for the shops, they are on every corner and are open until late in the evening. This is the difference from the 16th arrondissement, where you can die of boredom», says a visitor to the Ville-Ideale website.

The best places in the 11th arrondissement are the Bastille quarter, the neighbourhood of the Faubourg Saint-Antoine Street, Avenue Philippe-Auguste and Saint-Maur Street.

Popincourt
Kiev.Victor / Shutterstock

According to Credit Foncier, 60% of housing transactions relate to apartments with an area of less than 50 sq. metres. Studio apartments are in great demand. Spacious apartments make up only 12% of Popincourt’s housing stock. About a third of transactions are concluded in the range 8–11 thousand euro per square metre, half — from 12–14 thousand euros. High prices are found in the Bastille quarter, in the Roquette sector and in the east of the Saint-Marguerite quarter. In the east of Roquette Street, towards Charonne Street and further north, prices average 9,900 euros per square metre.

There are also disadvantages: there are few spacious apartments and good educational institutions. Wealthy residents of the 11th district send their children to more prestigious colleges of the 4th district.

Arrondissement 12 — Reuilly: parks and gardens

The 12th arrondissement is a green, quiet area. On its territory there is the Vincennes Forest with 27 km of bike paths. There you can walk, breathe fresh air, ride horses and roller skates.

Reuilly
EricBery / Shutterstock

Transport links are developed in this part of the capital: there are two metro stations, high-speed trains (RER) run. To the Defense, the business district in the suburbs can be reached in 10–12 minutes, to the centre of Paris — in 5 minutes. There are enough good private schools, lyceums and hospitals, many shops, including Franprix, G20 and Casino. The cost of property varies on average from 7,000 to 12,000 euros per square metre. The 12th neighbourhood is distinguished by a large number of new eco-friendly housing, organically integrated into the historical development of the area.

«This is a green district, the Bois de Vincennes is located here, on weekends you can take wonderful walks with children. My favourite corners are the Place de la Nation, as well as the Aligre Market. I highly recommend this district!», says a visitor to the Ville-Ideale website.

Arrondissement 13 — Gobelins: new buildings, asians and designers

This area, located in the south of Paris, is characterised by multi-storey buildings erected in the second half of the XX century, especially in the southern part: countless high-rises stretch from the Porte d’Italie to the Fort d’Ivry around the Olympic quarter.

Gobelins
Kiev.Victor / Shutterstock

In this area is the Asian district — Paris Chinatown, where Europeans avoid settling and buying property. Housing in this quarter costs an average of 6,500 euros per square metre. Nevertheless, many people come here from other counties to shop in Chinese grocery stores or taste Asian dishes in numerous eateries.

The banks of the Seine are being actively built up. The famous Josephine Baker pool is located by the river. Les Docks is located in the 13th arrondissement — the «town of fashion and design» with the fashion institute, boutiques and exhibitions of the Palais Galliera. Louise Weiss Street and adjacent streets make up the «art quarter».

The neighbourhood of Rene-Le Gall Square and the Butte-aux-Cailles quarter are considered good areas for living, where property prices reach 8,500 euros per square metre, on some streets — 11,000 euros per square metre. In the Maison Blanche quarter, transport links are not well developed yet.

Arrondissement 14 — Observatory: athletes and new quarters

As in the 13th, new buildings are being actively erected in the 14th arrondissement. There are many shops and cinemas in the area. Montsouris Park has bike paths. The district is suitable for both young and elderly people.

Observatory
NEKOMURA / Shutterstock

Here, the best places to live and buy property are Alesia, Goethe, Daguerre Street, Denfer-Rochereau, Montparnasse, Avenue du Maine, Perneti and Plaisance. It’s quiet and peaceful in the vicinity of Montsouris Park, but it’s too noisy on Boulevards of the Marshals. About 50% of the housing stock in the district consists of small apartments.

Studios with an area of 10–35 square metres are in the greatest demand. Housing costs an average of 7,000 to 13,000 euros per square metre.

The 14th arrondissement is hampered by a transport problem. «The movement of cars has been difficult since the green quarter and bike paths were created. A good message is in the direction of Denfert, and a very bad one is in the direction of the periphery», says a visitor to the Ville-Ideale website.

Arrondissement 15 — Vaugirard: shops and fairs

There are few tourists in the 15th arrondissement and families with children often settle. Commerce Street is especially popular among couples, where there are many shops. There are two parks in the south of the district: Andre Citroen and Georges Brassens. The only attraction of the 15th arrondissement is the Montparnasse Tower, the second tallest in Paris after the First building in Defiance. Fairs are held at the gates of Versailles all year round: an Agricultural salon, a car dealership, a Book salon, a Paris Fair.

Vaugirard
Kiev.Victor / Shutterstock

The district has well-developed transport links, with the exception of the Saint-Lambert quarter. «A residential area, but quite lively. There are a lot of good shops, many of which are open until midnight, and restaurants», says a visitor to the Ville-Ideale website.

Now this district is one of the most promising for the acquisition of property. The area has a good ecology, a developed system of treadmills and parks, active housing construction according to high environmental standards. The proximity to the city centre guarantees transport and walking accessibility. The average cost of property in this area is 9,000 euros per square metre, which is significantly lower than the neighbouring 6th and 7th districts.

The 15th district is considered one of the most developed and prestigious for life. In the east of the arrondissement is Beaugrenelle, one of the few Parisian neighbourhoods dominated by skyscrapers and high-rise buildings.

Natalya Emelyanenko Natalya Emelyanenko Tranio real estate expert in France:

Arrondissement 16 — Passy: elite streets and high prices

For many European cities, there is a rule: the wind blows mainly from the west, and there are also elite areas. In Paris, air flows come from the southwest. It is in that part of the city that the 16th, most sought-after district is located.

Passy
Dariusz Kleina / Shutterstock

Shops, restaurants and cafes are concentrated in the centre. On the streets south of the Seine, all activity stops. Therefore, the French themselves often talk about the Passy arrondissement: «Expensive and boring, without life». This is the area where the Parisian bourgeoisie traditionally settled; residents of neighbouring districts often complain about the arrogance of the local population. There are many private properties planted with gardens, but few shops and entertainment facilities. Avenue Foch is considered to be a particularly attractive place. According to notaries, the average price for apartments in the 16th arrondissement was 12,000 euros per square metre.

This is the most fashionable and expensive area of Paris, so the largest number of Russians settle here. In addition, the Russian Embassy is located in this area.

Natalya Emelyanenko Natalya Emelyanenko Tranio real estate expert in France:

The prestigious lyceums Jean-Baptiste Say and Janson-de-Sailly are located in the 16th arrondissement. In the vicinity of these establishments, apartments rose in price over the previous year by 8–10 and 5–8% (Wall-Market data). Nearby is the Bois de Boulogne, where you can relax and play sports. In addition, in the 16th arrondissement there is a Molitor swimming pool, mentioned in the book and film “Life of Pi”.

Arrondissement 17 — Batignolles-Monceau: embassies and modern architecture

The next three arrondissements — 17, 18 and 19 — form the northern part of Paris.

There is peace and quiet in the west of the 17th arrondissement. Wealthy people live in luxurious houses on wide avenues converging at the Place de l’Étoile. A good place to buy property is Avenue des Ternes, where all the trade of the district is concentrated. The Batignolles and Epinette quarters are considered lively, but it is not recommended to settle there: transport links are poorly developed, the quality of life is low and there are not enough parks. There are 16 embassies and consulates of different countries in the district.

Batignolles-Monceau
UlyssePixel / Shutterstock

New houses are being actively built in Batignolles-Monceau. The average cost of property in this district ranges from 7,000 to 14,000 euros per square metre.

Arrondissement 18 — Buttes-Montmartre: vineyards, markets and Basilique du Sacré-Cœur

Tourists from all over the world come to the 18th arrondissement to climb the 222 steps to Montmartre Hill and take a bird’s-eye view of the whole of Paris. Even in the age of technology, this quarter has preserved a rural atmosphere: steep cobbled streets, green houses with beautiful architecture and its own vineyard, where the harvest is harvested every year. It is not surprising that Montmartre is considered the best place to live in the 18th arrondissement.

There are good transport links in this area: there are many metro stations, there is a tram line. Shopaholics will be pleased with shops and markets with exotic goods.

Buttes-Montmartre
f11photo / Shutterstock

According to Parisian notaries, the average price of housing in Montmartre was 9,500 euros per square metre. This is one of the cheapest districts of Paris. But the prices inside it vary greatly. For example, on the Lamarck-Caulaincourt side, housing costs 15,000 euros per square metre, and next to Marx Dormoy — about 6,000 euros.

Social housing facilities are concentrated in the north of the 18th arrondissement. In the south, Montmartre Hill is legally protected from excessive development. In the east and northeast, 40% of the housing stock consists of two-room apartments. There are few apartments with five or more rooms in this area.

The worst neighbourhoods are considered to be: Barbes (underground merchants, pickpockets) and Goutte-d’Or, which is called the Paris Bronx because of high crime. At the Chateau-Rouge metro station, drugs are being trafficked. Noisy young people walk in the evenings. Cases of vandalism are frequent: teenagers paint bus stops, telephone booths and walls of buildings.

Arrondissement 19 — Buttes-Chaumont: science centre and parks

In the 19th arrondissement there are a beautiful Buttes-Chaumont park, a Center of science and industry, a mirrored dome «Geode» with an IMAX cinema. The district is developing: in particular, a new Delphine Seyrig student complex is being built for 185 housing units.

Buttes-Chaumont
Iordanis / Shutterstock

However, this area as a whole is not recommended for the purchase of residential property. Transport links are poorly developed here, especially in the Pont de Flandre quarter, poor quality of life, high crime and vandalism flourishes. Cars are often stolen, tires are pierced, things left in the salons are stolen.

Arrondissement 20 — Ménilmontant: Père Lachaise Cemetery and social housing

Families from districts 3 and 11 often move here, because it is in the 20th district that you can buy housing of a larger area and for a lower price. Local apartments cost an average of 8,600 euros per square metre. On the Cours de Vincennes, there is a large range of prices — from 6,500 to 11,000 euros per square metre. Studios in beautiful buildings are offered on Rue Alexandre Dumas.

The best places to buy property are Place Gambetta, the vicinity of the Père Lachaise Cemetery and the Cours de Vincennes. The worst neighbourhoods are Belleville, Ménilmontant and Saint Blaise. There are poor transport links, a high level of pollution, a lot of cars and few parks.

Ménilmontant
EQRoy / Shutterstock

Despite the fact that districts 19 and 20 are not the most prestigious, they are of interest for investment, as the infrastructure is developing and there is scope for new construction projects.

Less pleasant areas to live in are districts 19 and 20. There is a large amount of social housing, many facilities are being built, so they are promising for investment. Social housing will eventually disappear from these areas, so the highest increase in property prices is expected in these districts.

Natalya Emelyanenko Natalya Emelyanenko Tranio real estate expert in France:

Tranio advises you to choose for the purchase of property districts of Paris according to your lifestyle and preferences:

For investors

5, 6, 8

For families with children

4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 15, 17

For young people

2, 5, 11

For sports fans

12, 14, 16

For lovers of nature

1, 7, 12, 13

For lovers of a quiet life

12, 15, 16

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    Tranio’s managers offer advice on buying real estate in Paris
    Alexandra Borisova
    Alexandra Borisova
    Real Estate Expert Tranio Europe
    +44 17 4822 0039
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