120 Points On How To Sell
Your House For MORE
A Free gift to you from our team.
This is a must read if your are considering selling your house and
it's a free gift. Starting from understanding the selling process, right through to how
you can best handle confidential business matters, the free eBook
contains easy to read information designed to help you understand
the things you can do to make sure your property sells for the highest possible
price and quickly too.
If you are a property owner you will love this
book, to get your free gift copy
all you have to do is complete the
simple request form
and online access will be given for you to view, print and save.
Even if you are only thinking of selling at some time in the future
you will find our eBook a truly invaluable help.
Investing in residential property has
many benefits, including capital growth. Property has been a
popular route to wealth for many Australians for many years. Buying
their own home is often the first investment many people make;
purchasing another property may well be the second even before
shares and other assets.
But your first investment in property needn't be your home. Buying
an apartment to rent out can be a good way to accumulate
funds so you can buy your own place. Increasing numbers of young Australians are choosing
this route, buying in one area while renting in a more expensive area or living at home for a while longer.
Still others are diversifying into non-residential property via
property trusts and syndicates. Sensible investments in property
have many attractions. Property can be less volatile than shares
though not always and it tends to be regarded as a safe haven when
other assets are declining in value.
It has the potential to generate capital growth (an increase in the
value of your asset) as well as rental income. Then there's the tax
advantages associated with negative gearing (more about that later).
Investors need to have a keen awareness of the interest rate
environment how higher rates might affect their expected net return
and the market for their property should they wish to sell. They
also need to make sure the return or yield from their property
stands up against the return they might have achieved had they
invested in shares, for example.