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.
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.
People are embarking on more short-term travel holidays — aka luxury micro trips — than ever before, and the short-term luxury residential property rental market is booming as a result. Airbnb, never one to miss a trick, has launched the Airbnb Luxe platform, which offers thousands of hi-spec luxury apartments in classy areas from $1,000 a night to cater for this growing market. Tranio explains why there are so many people willing to splash the big bucks on short trips.
The volume of real estate transactions related to luxury property has steadily increased from the turn of the Great Recession in 2011 to 2018. And with signs of a looming global economic slowdown, high-net-worth individuals (HNWIs) are looking to diversify their portfolio with non-traditional investments—as opposed to the standard set of equities and bonds—including luxury real estate.
From 2013-16, the number of Russians buying international real estate tailed off before the trend reversed – for the last three years a healthy increase in cross-border investment has been registered. This upward trajectory rocketed in H1 2019, boasting a $96 million increase on the previous year. Tranio explains the situation in more detail.
International economists have recently been discussing the possibility of a new global economic crisis, which, according to certain estimates, may be hovering ominously on the horizon. With this in mind, experts at Tranio explain what lessons can be learned from the financial crisis that battered the world at the beginning of the 21st century.
EXPO REAL, one of the largest real estate exhibitions in Europe was held last week from 7-9 October 2019 in Munich, Germany. Tranio’s team was there to document some of the highlights of the event’s conference programme, including panel discussions and debates on various topics related to the key trends in global real estate markets.
The share of offline sales in retail has been decreasing due to the growth of the online segment. Analysts at Tranio international real estate platform outline options for innovative retail technologies (ReTech) for retail stores to help reverse this trend.
International real estate investors have e a positive outlook on the European hospitality market for 2019.
For the first time, more than 50% of affluent Russian nationals have started reporting their foreign bank accounts and controlled foreign companies to the Russian tax authorities. This is the estimate given by the respondents of the third annual joint survey conducted by Tranio and Adam Smith Conferences in 2018.
The volume of commercial property transactions concluded in 2017 has amounted to $698b. According to JLL, transactions volume of the global real estate market for the first three quarters of 2018 increased 7% year-on-year to $507b.
How are things going on the global real estate market? What future challenges does it face? International real estate plaftorm Tranio presents an overview of the main trends that investors can focus on today and for the next year.
In early 2018, Tranio conducted its annual survey on Russian-speaking foreign property investors, which involved 476 property market agents from 33 countries.
An important source of information about capital flows out of Russia is the country’s Central Bank, which publishes official individual cross-border transfer statistics. According to its data, in the 12 years between 2006 and 2017 inclusive, $479 billion (or $519 billion, adjusted for inflation) was transferred from Russia to 257 foreign countries and territories.
In 2017, Russian nationals spent $1.1 billion on international real estate, a quarter more than the year before.
In late December, the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) published a list of countries that would share financial information with Russia in 2018. Tranio analysed how the size of capital and behaviour of foreign account holders are related.
Amid economic sanctions and a volatile ruble, Russian spending habits have changed markedly in recent years. But how have these issues impacted spending among foreign property investors from Russia and the CIS? To get to the bottom of this, Tranio.com has conducted its sixth annual survey.
The Russian and CIS Overseas Commercial Buyer Report 2015 is the 5th major study by Tranio, the conclusion of two major surveys involving real estate agencies and
The spotlight of this fourth analytical study by Tranio.com falls on investments in overseas property by the citizens of Russia and other countries of the former Soviet Union.