Lending holding back property investment in London

Stringent lending stopping property investment

Property Investment stopped by lending

It has been a long standing observation that one of the main reasons the UK property market is struggling is due to the lack of funding in the market place.

We have had a series of funding schemes proposed by the government and other institutions to encourage property investment. These include the likes of NewBuy, FirstBuy, and Funding For Lending.

Funding for Lending is the latest scheme to encourage lending where the banks can borrow cheaply provided they lend it out to the public, be it as mortgages or commercial lending.

FirstBuy and NewBuy is primarily restricted to new builds, which benefit constructors but represent a very small proportion of the property on the market.

Over the last few weeks at PropVestment we have been working on a deal for a young professional first time buyer. However we have it a brick wall with strict, inflexible, non-subjective lending criteria by all the major lenders.

*Due to confidentiality and to protect our exclusive property sources, details on this article will be disguised
 

The investment property

Property Investment in Elephant & CastleLOCATION – Elephant & Castle – Zone 1 – London

  • Elephant & Castle has £1.5 Billion being spent for regeneration.
  • 2 mins walk to the London Underground and Bus stations.
  • Opposite the famous “Strata Building”

 PROPERTY

 

2 Bed Duplex in Ex-council block, currently under full refurbishment.

  • Each leaseholder has spent almost £40k for new concierge, lifts, windows
  • Elephant & Castle - Property next to Strata20th floor with views of London, from the Gherkin, Canary Wharf, O2,  Shard, all the way to Crystal Palace.
  • Large Balcony. Full wall to wall windows across all rooms.
  • 118 Year Lease

Rental expectation – upto £1500 per month currently. PropVestment predicts this will hit £2000 in 5 years. Strata building demands this level for smaller compatibles.

Asking price – £220,000

Gross Yield is over 8%

If lending 75% Purchase Price, there for deposit £55,000
If mortgage at 4% repayment over 20 years £1011 installment per month
Surplus for Buyer after mortgage £5868 per annum.
10.7% return on cash invested annually

 

The First Time Buyer

  • Mid twenties
  • £50,000 savings, plus £10,000 promised contribution from family
  • £40,000 a year salary before bonus.
  • Over £2000 monthly saving after expenses
  • City working professional, currently living with parents
  • Buying either to stay in and share or rent out fully.

Why the banks won’t lend?

  •  Ex-council
  • Concrete & Steel Construction

If the councils have approved a £40 million refurbishment of the block, clearly there is no risk to the building. Considering most of the block is still council owned they would not put so much of their own money in an unsafe building.

Being Ex-council ensures that maintenance is always prompt and reasonably costed.

The banks have very little risk here because the rental will cover the mortgage repayment by 135%, the usual criteria for Buy to Lets is currently 125%.
The buyer has £2000 disposable income every month, for any major shortfall or unforseen circumstance.

PropVestment’s Thoughts

After all this and almost a model buyer, why are the banks not lending?
Banks are given cash via the Funding for Lending scheme and still are not making it available to the public.

By the banks not lending, we, as in property professionals, end up having to offer such properties to cash buyers from abroad.
Ideally we want young property owners from the UK, however due to the circumstances the only investors that can afford to pay full cash are foreigners. This means that the profits also get taken out and do not recirculate in the UK economy.

The government must do something to ensure banks lend to boost UK home grown property investment.

For any property investment advise, analysis, deals or thoughts, contact us today for a no obligation chat. Sharing thoughts and ideas is how we progress.

 

Allsop Residential Property Auction February 2013

Allsop Residential Property Auction – February 2013

Interesting observations from property auction

Allsop Residential Property Auction February 2013

This Valentine’s day, Thursday 14th February we attend the Allsop Residential Property Auction in London’s Cumberland Hotel. Never have we seen such a packed out property auction room, it is not a small venue however felt more like a cattle market.

As usual we will bring you some facts of what sold and what did  not sell in the property auction, as well as what properties were bargains and what were bank busters.

Key observations include the expected high priced sales in London in particular in area such as Kensington, Chelsea and Fulham. Properties in North of England did not sell well with most of those present in the auction purely focused on London property. Finally a surprise observation was that of ground rents. These seem to be longer term but much more secure investments, with the bonus potential when it comes to extension or other approvals.

There were many regulated tenancies, therefore sold much below the vacant value of such properties. There was a great deal of lots that were for the unconventional investor.

Property Auction: The numbers!

The Allsop Residential Property Auction featured 288 lots, therefore it was not possible for PropVestment to stay for all. We stuck around until Lot 87, which really meant 72 active lots, with 19 withdrawn or sold prior.

  • Out of 72 lots, 56 sold with 16 where the Reserve was not met. 78% Success
  • Average highest bid was £287k but the average selling price was £237k.   Average unsold lot highest bid was £459k. This shows that the higher value lots struggled, with sellers keeping higher reserves.
  • Average sold lot was 27% higher price than the guide. Where as the average reserve not met lot was 3% under guide.

Residential Property Auction Bargains

  • Lot 61 – 3rd Floor 3 Bed Duplex Maisonette in W13, London, Rent on AST at £22k – Sold for £150k ….almost 15% rental yield…. 98 years lease left
  • Lot 76 – Freehold Public house in Wiltshire with a 9 year commercial lease at £24k rising to £25,880. Sold for £180k…. 14.4% Yield…pays for itself in under 7 years

Residential Property Auction Bank Busters

  • Lot 32 – £1300 Ground rent investment, Sold for £54k, and the leases are 124 years to run, only 2.4% yield
  • Lot 23 & 24 – Ground rent investment in South Kensington, £2k  and £2.4k per annum respective and went for £235k and £460k respectively. However there were flats in the buildings with under 25 years lease left. So the value is instilled with these rather than the ground rent income.
  • Lot 53 – Commercial with 11 years lease, and flat on regulated tenancy in Dorset. Sold for £181k, currently yielding 6%

Upcoming Property Auction’s PropVestment will attend:

Barnett Ross: Thursday, 28th February 2013 12 noon Catalogue now online
Radisson Blu Portman Hotel, 22 Portman Square, London W1H 7BG

Salter McGuiness: Tuesday, 5th March 2013 1330 Catalogue now online
Quality Hotel, Empire Way, Wembley, HA9 0NH

Next Allsop Residential Property Auction Catalogue

Property Auction Final Say

Property auctions still seem like a great place to sell, especially if the property you own is not finance friendly. Meaning that traditional buyers will falter at a mortgage stage. There is a lot of auction activity at the large auctions but there is a massive bias to London.

PropVestment can help you vet potential investments and guide you to make the right choices for selling or buying property in auction. The property market is changing and you need to be fully informed prior to any decision.

Call us today for a chat: 07960 344 399

Previous Auction articles can be found in the Auctions section.

Official Allsop Results

Allsop Residential Property Auction Feb 2013 results

 

UK property market HS2

#HS2 – High Speed 2 implications on the UK Property Market

UK property market HS2With the announcement of the HS2 today, there has been much in the media, with a lot of criticism. We at PropVestment want to focus on the implications of HS2 on the UK property market.

Economically this will create jobs and provided technology is sourced within the UK will benefit us in the long run.

In terms of the thousand or so homes effected, we believe they have been offered 110% the market value of their property prior to plans announced. Home owners have got a good deal, especially in some northern reaches where the UK property market is almost non existent as UK potentially drops into a “triple dip” recession.

How does HS2 effect the UK Property Market?

  •   HS2 impact on UK Property MarketReduce Pressure on London
    As commuting becomes easier with journeys under an hour from Birmingham to London, similar to a journey from Zone 4/5 to Zone one within London. Therefore many will choose to locate outside London. Benefiting from lower property prices and potentially larger homes.
  • Revival of Northern Property Markets
    As from locations will be commutable to the major cities and London. Hence more people will choose to locate in those towns, boosting house demand and rentals too. Landlord’s and investors will find these areas as more attractive places to invest. First time buyers and young professionals out priced by London have the option of settling in Manchester, Sheffield, Leeds or Birmingham and able to travel more easily.
  • Revival of UK Construction
    It is inevitable that there will be need for new home and in the areas surrounding the HS2. Primarily for the construction workers and secondary for the end users who look to make use of the HS2 rail link.

 

Where to buy UK Property Top Tip: Totan, Nottinghamshire

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First time buyers face scarce supple due to council property

London’s housing problem for First Time Buyers

Why First Time Buyers find it hard to buy in London

  • High Prices
  • Shortage of Properties
  • Difficult lending
  • SOLUTION – Sell council properties in Zone 1 & 2

This article discusses the various issues in the London housing market, addressing high property prices, housing shortages and high rentals. Linking these factors to the reasons why first time buyers are facing an uphill struggle.

I have lived in London my whole life and professionally work in the property industry with my company PropVestment. The aim is to provide information, analysis and property related services for investors. From my experiences in this field and from living in London my whole I make some observations.

First Time Buyers Problem:

Too high prices and shortage of properties

First time buyers should be able to buy ex- councilThe first thing that caught my eye this week was an article titled “London councils breaking B&B stay limit for families” on the BBC News website. The main thing I understood from this article is that Westminster council has broken the law by not housing 134 families into housing and not B&Bs within 6 weeks. The main take on the article as reported is housing shortage.
However, why are there so many demanding housing in Westminster, arguable the most expensive borough. Surely if you are in need of accommodation you should take or be given where available and not be given location preferences.

Read more

Property Investor London

London Property Market: McHugh & Co Auction October 2012

London Property market is active but tentative.
Investors want the right deal.

London Property MarketOn Wednesday 10th October, PropVestment attended the McHugh & Co Auction in London’s BAFTA with a client and prospective bidder. We observed some interesting trends from the lots and bidders.

There were a total of 32 lots, however only 19 were sold on the day or prior. So there was only 59% success rate. This shows that where sellers are keeping prices too high and investors are smart enough to hold back. This is contrast to a year ago when it seemed that almost anything was selling in the auctions. PropVestment wrote that auctions were for selling rather than buying. 

Read more

October Below Market Value Property Deals

London Investment Property Deals : Below Market Value High Yield Properties

London Investment Property Deals

Dear PropVestor

With Autumn coming along there has been a slight revival of the property market, albeit not a substantial one.

Nevertheless being in touch with the right sources there is always a DEAL available for you. Here is a selection of investment deals for you, just a few we have on our books right now.

DEAL ONE: 2 x two Bed Maisonette in Enfield

Read more

PropVestment in Telegraph Property

Ex-council homes: how to buy a bargain – Telegraph

PropVestment mentioned in the Telegraph Property section: Why Council homes are a bargain

By  7:00AM BST 03 Sep 2012

A new proposal to sell off council housing in some of Britain’s best postcode areas could be a once-in-a-lifetime investment opportunity. It is no time for snobbery, says Graham Norwood.

Ex-council house in Essex

This 17th-century former hunting lodge in South Ockendon, Essex, used to be three council homes, and is today a six-bedroom house. It’s on the market through Fine (fine.co.uk) for £449,995.

It is one of the biggest property stories of the year, and an opportunity for bargain hunters like no other. When the Telegraph published an article about selling off council houses, by Neil O’Brien, the director of Policy Exchange, it had no idea what a storm it would create.

Last week’s report argued that if councils sold all the homes which become free in an average year, they could raise £4.5bn in revenue. This money would then be ploughed back into 170,000 new-build properties in cheaper parts of the country. The story provoked plenty of debate. Grant Shapps, the Minister for Housing, called the idea “blindingly obvious”. David Cameron said the proposal was “certainly something [councils] should look at”. Not everyone was happy: some Labour MPs warned that it risked creating ghettoes and ruining local diversity.

But aside from the political to-ing and fro-ing, what does it all really mean for homeowners? If cheap houses become available in some of Britain’s best areas, it could provide golden opportunities for canny investors. Certainly, it is time to end the snobbery and acknowledge the truth. Many local authority homes are fashionable, built to last and brilliantly located. For every hideous tower of cheaply built flats requiring demolition, there are spacious low-rise mansion blocks. These date from the public sector heyday of the Thirties, now considered retro-chic.

Then there are thousands of Victorian and Georgian houses, originally built for private sale. Councils bought them as part of grandiose regeneration schemes, many of which came to nothing. But a sprinkling of 21st-century TLC would return them to their former glory, or even better.

There are substantial profits to be made, as has been seen in areas where council properties have been sold in the past. Camberwell is a good example. A two-bedroom council flat bought here for £44,000 in 1994 recently sold for £214,000. During the intervening years, the area has come up in the world. Where once it was slightly grubby, it is now a fashionable village, home to the musician Florence Welch, as well as actresses Lorraine Chase and Jenny Agutter. If a new sell-off becomes policy, there may be thousands of homes coming on the market in the most desirable parts of the country. Often at bargain-basement prices.

In the London borough of Kensington and Chelsea, for instance, the average flat costs at least £967,000 and a typical semi-detached house costs more than £12.5m, according to Land Registry figures. Even in this salubrious enclave, however, a quarter of homes are categorised as social housing: owned directly by the council or through housing associations. In Brighton and Hove, there are similar opportunities. A typical detached house costs almost £461,000, and a flat will set you back £197,000. Yet one in every seven properties is in the social sector. Here and elsewhere, a sell-off would mean ex-local authority properties being marketed at prices lower than those for comparable private homes. There would be rich pickings, for those in the know.

“Even in prime condition, ex-council properties sell for 20 per cent less than a similar home next door because of the stigma,” says Geoff Tanner, a private property consultant based in Cambridgeshire. “If it is in poor condition, it could be 30 per cent less. The proposed sell-off would represent a great deal for buyers who get in quick.” Some councils are already encouraging tenants to free-up larger properties. In Devon, more than £700,000 worth of cash incentives have been paid to tenants. This has released 330 homes in areas such as Exeter, Plymouth, rural Devon and the coastal South Hams.


This one-bed, ex-council flat is in Drury Lane in Covent Garden. It is being sold for £437,000 through Chesterton Humberts.

Westminster Council, in central London, has set up CityWest Homes Residential, a service specialising in marketing council homes. Its website, cwhr.co.uk, advertises flats to rent in areas such as Bayswater and says homes for sale are “coming soon”.

With all this activity already ongoing, it’s no surprise that estate agents have greeted the prospect of a sell-off with open arms. They highlight the advantages of council-owned buildings compared with those which have been squeezed by the private market. “Council properties are often well-built with good-size rooms and communal gardens,” says Christopher Saye of Chesterton Humberts. “Red-brick period blocks don’t even look like council properties and generate plenty of interest. They are cheaper than comparable private developments, with far lower service charges.”

During the Eighties, Margaret Thatcher’s Right To Buy initiative allowed tenants to purchase their homes with a discount of up to 70 per cent, if they had lived there for two years or more. Many councils also offered 100 per cent mortgages to encourage buyers. The scheme boosted Britain’s home ownership level from 57 per cent in 1980 to 68 per cent in 2000.

But the sort of sell-off proposed by Policy Exchange would be even more dramatic. It would be an open field, with anyone entitled to buy the flats. Not just those already living in them. “It’s simply good asset management. Some local authorities do this already. We’ve sold properties in high-value areas at auction on behalf of authorities,” explains Yolande Barnes, head of research at Savills and one of Britain’s leading housing experts.

Clearly, there is no shortage of enthusiasts for the quality and good value offered in ex-local authority housing. Nirav Shah, 24, bought a three-bedroom apartment in Waterloo, central London, in 2008 when he was a student. “My father and I looked at lots of properties and none even came close to the former council flat for location, space or condition,” he explains. He now runs a property investment firm called propvestment.com. “I no longer live in the flat, but I rent it to other students. It has been let permanently since I left. Ex-council is a perfect investment,” he adds.

His apartment was one of many built to Parker Morris standards, a planning regime which until the Eighties imposed minimum sizes on public-sector architects and builders. Parker Morris stated that a one-bedroom council flat built for up to two people should have a minimum of 495 sq ft. Try finding that in a modern private flat today. The standards have even got a thumbs-up from London Mayor Boris Johnson, too. After taking office, Johnson promised to “re-establish space standards promoted by the visionary planner Sir Parker Morris”. He argued that this was the only way to “build for the long term. Buildings that people will want to keep for 100 years and not tear down in 30.” Space, location and value: the council-house dream seems almost too good to be true.

But while many are in favour of selling council homes, there are still issues to resolve. “One concern might be tenant displacement,” says Jennet Siebrits of CBRE, a consultancy advising developers and public bodies on housing. She fears new homes built with money from a sell-off would have to be in cheaper areas. “We would need careful analysis about which parts of the UK have the highest demand for social housing,” she says.

There are also concerns that moving council tenants away from their places of work could create pockets of unemployment, and ruin the mix of people which makes Britain so vibrant. Policy Exchange believes, however, that these short-term problems would be outweighed by the benefits of creating half a million new homes in three years.

So will it actually happen? With a Cabinet reshuffle imminent and a relaunch of the Coalition likely at this month’s party conferences, there is an appetite for radical initiatives. And no sector needs them more badly than housing. A boom of new construction would create homes for the needy and jobs for builders, as well as opportunities for people looking to get on the property ladder.

A social housing revolution may be just the economic shot in the arm the country wants. And for keen-eyed individuals, it could be the investment of a lifetime.

Buying an ex-council property: the pros and cons

Pros: 
Price – they usually sell at 20 per cent less than comparable private properties, says the Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors.
Investment – ex-council houses are good for buy-to-let landlords wanting more for their money.
Location – ex-council property is often very central, perfect for transport and nightlife.

Cons:
Outside – tower blocks can look daunting from the street.
Communal areas – there can be disputes over charges and responsibilities if some flats in a block are publicly owned and others private.
Ceiling price – until the stigma dies, ex-council homes will sell at a discount compared to private homes.

Original article link http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/9508685/Ex-council-homes-how-to-buy-a-bargain.html

OTHER MUST READS: PropVestment in Daily Mail

 

Where to invest in India: Rajkot, Gujarat

Where to invest in India: Rajkot, Gujarat

Why is Gujarat where to invest in India?

We have seen that compared to other states Gujarat under the leadership of Narendra Modi has experienced rapid double digit growth for the last few years. There are no signs of slowing down either with many new investments in infrastructure underway. The investment opportunities for NRI’s are huge, you just need to know where to invest in India.

Gujarat experienced 11% growth for 2011, higher than China

 Why is Rajkot where to invest in Gujarat

Where to invest in India: Rajkot, GujaratRajkot is the capital of the Saurashtra region of Gujarat and the 4th largest city of Gujarat.

Rajkot is ranked 22nd in The world’s fastest growing cities and urban areas from 2006 to 2020

Rajkot is well placed between the booming Jamnagar port and economic centre of Ahmedabad. In the future once the Dholera SIR is developed it will be within 170km distance.

Jamnagar is home of the Reliance Refinery. Rajkot is between Jamnagar and the motor hub that is developing in Sanand, home to the Tata Nano and other new facilities.

Therefore Rajkot will be a place with increasing commerce and activity, and will hold an increasing significance in region.

 OPPORTUNITY in Rajkot – ACE Riverside

Location:

  • Jamnagar – Rajkot Road
  • near the New Rajkot Cricket Stadium,
  • near the proposed New Airport.
  • Surrounded by 17 acres farm land and the Nyari River.

Property:

  • Two towers of 10 Floors,
  • Each with 4 x 2BHK condos on each floor.
  • Each condo is 1360 sq ft.
  • FREE House Keeping
  • Fully furnished option

Complex

  • Swimming pool and Jacuzzi
  • Multipurpose Hall with AC
  • Party Lawn
  • Mini Golf
  • Cafeteria

Prices: from INR 32 Lacs

Call today for more information: 07960 344 399

DOWNLOAD FULL BROCHURE

Read our other articles on Why invest in India over the UK, Special Enterprise Zones and cities such as Jamnagar and Ahmedabad

ACE Riverside was exhibited very successfully at the HDFC India Homes Fair recently

Barnett Ross Auction

Development projects selling well: Observations from Barnett Ross Auction

Results from Barnett Ross Auction July 2012

On Tuesday 17th July 2012 PropVestment attended the 60th Barnett Ross Auction in London, to find that the UK property market shows mixed feelings, with development projects selling very well.

  • Buyers demand high yields

  • Sellers demand high prices

  • Development projects sell well, buyers willing to take risks for returns

  • Means market is still slow for traditional sales

Barnett Ross AuctionMost of the properties and lots in this auction were of a commercial or development projects nature.With only 2 of the 69 lots as pure residential. It can be seen as a successful auction on the day with 70% lots sold on or prior, however this is comparatively less to the 92% success to their last auction in May.

 

One of our clients showed interest in a standard commercial and another lot with development potential. We were able to get the commercial lot at a very reasonable price, resulting in a rental yield of 9.6%. The winning bid was over guide but the returns and limited risk meant this was a very good deal for our client. We was expecting more competition however as the lot was just outside the hot market that is London there was less interest from inexperienced investors that have a premium and preference for London only property.

For the other lot that was a risky and uncertain proposition for future development. We advised our client of the potential returns once site was cleared and planning obtained. A strategy was put in place to bid up to 150% of the guide. Unfortunately the lot sold at over 400% guide.

Due to confidentiality we cannot reveal these details but here are some highlights of the auction:

Developments Projects Selling Well

  • Lot 2: Reserve Below £100k, Sold at £170k – Freehold vacant corner property in Ilford
  • Lot 3: Reserve Below £150k, Sold at £700k – Total derelict shop unit with potential for 3 story development in Kings Cross.
  • Lot 61: Reserve Below £175k, Sold at £257k, Vacant office and first floor flat in NW2, potential for 2x one bedroom flats.
  • Lot 67: Reserve Below £7k, Sold at £34k, vacant land and potential for more adjacent as unregistered, potential for house or flats. in SE25

Bargains

  • Lot 23 Sold at £725k, Rental £93k with 2 vacant units – 13% yield with rise possible – Industrial in Tottenham
  • Lot 25 – Sold £215k, Rental £29k – 13.5% yield. – 2 shops in Cheshire.

Sellers Keeping Reserves too high?

Over 22 lots where the reserve was not met, a fair few where the difference was only a few thousand, possibly 1% of the asking price. Some will have sold after but this shows why the market is so slow, sellers holding out at higher prices and buyers and demanding higher yields and so will not pay too high a price.

Please have a read of our analysis of other auctions recently: Brendons, Allsops, Savills and where we feel the roles of auctions have changed 

If you require any assistance or property advice: call us today 07960 344399 for a FREE consultation

info based on observation from the Barnett Ross Auction, data correct as to what was observed.

 

 

Invest in India instead of UK

Why invest in India rather than the UK

Why investing in India has become a better option

Invest in India instead of UKFrom PropVestment’s recent visit to India and the subsequent dealing and observations from the UK property market we have found a strong case to open the mind and change investment strategies and to invest in India

Breaking this into two arguments, one a basic economic one based on macro observations and trends, and then a more micro one with the current property climate and lending situation in the UK.

Why invest in India – Macro: Economics

Population: Indian population growing by around 16 million a year
This mean there is a continued demand for new housing. Furthermore the average household size is falling so this makes demand even greater.

Income & Growth: with over or close to double digit growth.
The growing affluence means upgrading housings, smaller family units, means demand is rising.
Gujarat has experienced double digit growth and shows no signs of slowing down with huge infrastructure projects. These include new cities like Dholera in an SIR (Special Investment Region) and SEZ (Special Enterprise Zone)

Indian government are spending to develop:

  • High-speed rail freight lines.
  • Power plants to supply an additional 4,000 megawatts.
  • Three new sea ports.
  • Six new airports.
  • 12 new industrial clusters, and more.

Increasing Indian middle class — 500 million and growing
Spending their newly-earned money, ramping up retail sales growth that should average 13% or more for the next several years. This means demand for houses and retail space ultimately increases too.

Overall the Indian property market is one of capital growth rather than rental yields. Basic economics of demand and supply states that with demand rising so much, prices will keep rising, therefore there is plenty of capital gains to be made.

Why invest in India -Micro: UK Property market vs India

UK Prices:
House prices remain very high as sellers do not accept the new market house price levels and are holding out. This results in a sale not happening so the roll over sale doesn’t happen and the market stagnates.
Further the high prices have out priced many first time buyers.

UK Lending:
Even though new products such as Helpful Start and other schemes to encourage lending have come on the market, lending is still very tight. The criteria has stopped many who would have previously got a mortgage, unable to do so.

Risks Vs Returns:
Risks in India used to be fairly high, however now with legal contracts, a stronger financial and legal system it is almost as safe as the UK.
Further with your returns not coming primarily from rentals, the risk of rent is not significant.
The risks in UK have risen with higher risk of rental default as well as in some areas uncertainty with future prices. Overall the risk and reward scenario was very different across these two markets. However they are now coming together with returns significantly higher in India.

 

Criteria

UK

India

Average minimum Capital needed

£50k

£20k

Expected Annual Price rise

5%

20%

Risk

Medium

Medium

 Why invest in India -Proposal

For the young investor or experienced we believe India is a fantastic opportunity.

For the young investor or first time buyer we suggest that if you do not have enough saved for a deposit in the UK, invest in India where you can pull out within 12-24 months and then with the returns you will have enough to buy your property in the UK.

For the experienced investor, you can make significant returns in an hassle free way.

We can advise on many investment options from the top Indian developers with plots of land in excellent locations starting from under £20k.
We have links to Hiranandani, Othello, Synthesis, Ajmera, ACE, Bakeri, Gala and more….

Call us today for FREE advice to explore your options.