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?
Barcelona authorities have approved the modification of its General Metropolitan Plan. Under the new regulation, developers must set aside 30% of new-build or renovated apartment buildings over 600m² for social housing.
After Catalonia's referendum on independence, many international property buyers previously focused on Barcelona turned to Valencia. Families planning to relocate to this province are spoiled for choice in terms of good international schools for their children.
On October 1, 2017, Catalonia held an independence referendum in which 90% of voters chose separation from Spain. How has the local property market reacted to the events?
Experienced investors know that everything matters when it comes to property purchase, and deciding on a street is as important as choosing a city or a country.
While Spain dealing with its territorial integrity, many foreign property buyers in Barcelona are putting their planned purchases on ice, unwilling to take any risk
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Barcelona comes fifteenth in a list
Tranio experts offer a few insights on Catalonian universities and how affordable they are for prospective students.
It is high time to invest in Barcelona student property: the number of international students in the city is growing and demand for residential property exceeds supply threefold.
Barcelona has recovered from the 2008 crisis and is now a promising market for property investment due to the demand exceeding supply, availability of cheap properties with a potential for price growth, and growing tourist flow.
For those interested in buying property in the Iberian Peninsula, Tranio weighs the pros and cons of investing in Portugal vs. Spain.
Tranio presents a report on the commercial property markets of Austria, the United Kingdom, Germany, Spain, the United States, France and the Czech Republic.
Mortgage rates in the capital of Catalonia have bottomed out, prices will grow by at least 7% per annum and demand continues to exceed supply.