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  1. Business Times - 11 Apr 2012 You may have to splash out more for that M'sian property KL could raise floor price for foreigners purchasing homes By PAULINE NG IN KUALA LUMPUR SINGAPOREANS looking to buy properties in Malaysia may see the bar raised. Malaysia is mulling a two-fold increase to the floor price of residential properties purchased by foreigners in a bid to prevent prices from spiralling too rapidly. The possibility of a revision to existing guidelines to raise the minimum price to RM1 million (S$417,000) from RM500,000 was flagged by The Star. In a report yesterday, the local daily cited unnamed sources as saying that the measure was 'in the pipeline', with a forthcoming announcement to be made by Nor Mohamed Yakcop, minister in the Prime Minister's department heading the Economic Planning Unit. It did not say when it would be implemented. One of the sources told The Star that selected growth corridors such as Iskandar Malaysia might be less affected by the proposal, in that a lesser minimum threshold might be applied - RM800,000 for example - to assist with their development success. The government has continued to come under pressure over affordability issues despite recent measures to cool the property market. Pushing the floor price up for foreign buyers - especially in landed properties - could be a welcome move in the eyes of young middle-class Malaysians frustrated with soaring real estate prices when starting salaries have advanced little in two decades. Many believe that foreigners have little difficulty stumping out RM500,000 for homes because their currencies tend to be much stronger. Property consultants say they were aware of the possibility of the new rules, but believe that the move is still at the proposal stage. 'It's a flyer to check public response. Not all states will agree,' Malaysia Property Inc chief executive Kumar Tharmalingam told BT. Foreign buyers of Malaysian property come mainly from China, Singapore, Japan and South Korea, the newspaper said. Even so, foreigners only account for an estimated 2 per cent of the residential market which saw robust growth last year. The volume and value of properties sold last year was the highest in the past five years, according to the Property Market Report 2011 by the Finance Ministry's Valuation and Property Services Department, rising by 19 and 22 per cent respectively from a year ago. Landed property remain popular. They recorded the biggest jump in prices last year, with link houses in Kuala Lumpur registering gains of 8-13 per cent, according to the 2011 property report. Following a revision in lending guidelines this year that benchmark an applicant's criteria to meet his loan obligations against his net rather than gross income, bankers and property players have reported slower loan applications and a softer market, with the rejection rate estimated at 20 per cent. Some reckon that the central bank ought to have tightened lending criteria a year or two ago as ample liquidity and easy credit terms encouraged speculators to buy with a view to flipping the properties before the payments were due. Owing to high take-up rates, developers continued to build and to raise prices. But going by the assortment of auction notices found around the suburbs, many borrowers appear to have defaulted on their loans, especially those taken for apartments.
  2. Tom_kkh

    New tactics from property agents

    heard only ar, don sue me. scenario : - I want to sell my house. i use an agent. the agent found me a potential buyer. but he don bring the buyer to me(yet). the agent call his colleague( lets call him Mr B) to approach "my" potential buyer and tell the buyer he got a suitable house n want to act as the buyer agent. so when the sales is concluded. my agent will get his com from me. Mr B will get his com from the buyer and share with my agent. Y do that? because nowadays agent can only collect com from 1 side... so by introducing an agent to the buyer, he get more $.... anyone met this type of agent before?
  3. I think most interested in properties have already read this article. http://www.asiahomepreview.net/2012/02/25/437/ Your opinions on this article? My opinion: I agree that an 'excessive price fall' is unlikely. I'm thinking of 8-10 percent. PAP really don't want the bubble to burst. They want to let it slowly deflate. The article does not account of foreigners leaving. And of all those that came, how many plan on actually buying and staying here for good? Definition of foreigners? PRs only? Or including EP/WP? It is ridiculous to include foreign labourers in his number of foreigners, but maybe he excluded them already?
  4. Scb11980

    Property, Huat.....

    Private home resale prices drop in Feb By Lynda Hong | Posted: 28 March 2012 2250 hrs SINGAPORE: Prices of resale private homes are 0.8 per cent cheaper in February than in the previous month. This is according to the NUS Singapore Residential Price Index (SRPI ). Still, analysts expect overall prices to rise by between 0.5 and three per cent in the first quarter. Since January, the market for new private homes have been abuzz, with eight in 10 buyers being locals. In December last year, the government introduced cooling measures like the Additional Buyer's Stamp Duty (ABSD). Back then, many had predicted property prices to go down by as much as 15 per cent. ERA key executive officer Eugene Lim said: "The measures are working in the sense that foreigners... [during the] pre-ABSD days make up almost 20 per cent of the market. Today, they account for less than seven per cent of transactions, as far as new home sales are concerned." Excluding executive condominiums, nearly 2,413 new private homes were sold in February, more than a third from January's. But in the secondary market, where it includes the resale market and the more speculative resale of uncompleted private units, it is a quieter affair. While private new home sales have spiked up in the last two months, experts noted the resale and sub-sale markets have been slow, and that should stablise the property price index in the first quarter of this year. Jones Lang LaSalle research head Chua Yang Liang said: "In the first, second quarter, we are going to continue to see that kind of disparate, two-market behaviour, top and new sales and resale. "New sale markets tend to... do better because of the conditions in there -- the financing and progressive payments. "You don't really need to make immediate payment, except according to the construction phase. Interest rates remain fairly low for now, and that is going to be more helpful for both markets. OrangeTee research director Tan Kok Keong said: "We are likely to see more launches, as well as strong sales, unless there are instances of sharp economic shocks externally. "In terms of pricing, I do think that developers are pricing it at lower end of market expectations, so I do think that prices will continue to climb, but on a moderate level, meaning you are looking at one to two per cent price increases, going forward, in the primary market." With more Government Land Sales sites being taken up by developers, the supply of new private homes should meet demand. And that is a major price stabiliser for many analysts.
  5. Scb11980

    Property NEWS... Good or Bad

    HIgh end, completed, leased out 28 March 2012 Straits Times A SIGNIFICANT number of recently built new homes, many of them luxury units, are languishing unsold, as wealthy potential buyers watch nervously as global economic confidence ebbs and flows. Ever pragmatic, developers have turned to a logical solution to keep the cash coming in: They are leasing out unsold apartments at projects that have been completed. This way, the developers earn some income until buying confidence returns to this elite part of the market. About 25 projects have at least 10 units unsold, and a large number are upscale projects in the prime districts of 9, 10 and 11, which include the Orchard, River Valley, Bukit Timah and Tanglin areas. The figures were released by property consultancy Savills Singapore, and were based on an analysis of the Urban Redevelopment Authority's fourth-quarter data. Projects with units remaining unsold include Reflections at Keppel Bay, with 290 units unsold; Hilltops in Cairnhill Circle, with 208 units; Scotts Square in Scotts Road, with 74 units; and The Clift in McCallum Street, with 63 units available as at the end of last month. While upmarket homes were very popular with buyers with the means to buy them during the boom of 2007, the segment has been quiet in recent years, with prices languishing below their peaks and sales slowing to a trickle. City Developments Limited (CDL) is one developer that has chosen the leasing option. It said that last year it stopped active marketing for its 228-unit The Residences at W Singapore Sentosa Cove and diverted its efforts towards leasing instead. The project has 207 unsold units. A spokesman said CDL is awaiting the completion of the 240-room W Singapore Sentosa Cove Hotel and the retail component of the Quayside Isle Promenade in August before ramping up its publicity campaigns for The Residences at W. 'When completed, the Quayside Isle will be home to trendy cafes, fine dining restaurants, speciality shops and entertainment spots and bars,' he added. Keppel Land also said last week that 154 unsold units at Reflections will be set aside as corporate residences while the remaining 136 will be open to buyers. The average rent for these fully furnished units is about $9,500 a month. But Keppel said that the decision to set aside units for corporate leasing at Reflections followed a similar move at its previous project, the 969-unit Caribbean at Keppel Bay completed in 2004, where about 170 units were earmarked for lease. More than 200 units were still unsold when the project was completed. These units were sold many years after completion at a higher price, as the market moved up, benefiting the company. However, not all developers are jumping on the leasing bandwagon. KOP Properties chief executive Leny Suparman said the company has no plans to lease out the remaining units at its 58-unit The Ritz-Carlton Residences in Cairnhill Road, with 39 units unsold. 'The project has been completed for less than six months, and we are continuing to receive much interest from buyers. Therefore, we are not considering leasing at this point,' she added. Experts add that some developers prefer to keep their unsold apartments empty, as some wealthy buyers prefer purchasing brand-new units. But Mr Ong Kah Seng, director at consultancy R'ST Research, said the leasing out of unsold units is 'feasible', especially in a weakened market where the rental income can partially defray holding costs or delays in developer sales proceeds. This is typically an option if the developer expects market sentiment for the segment to remain cool for more than six to nine months. A lease of less than one year can then be considered, he added. Mr Alan Cheong, director of research and consultancy at Savills, said that if a developer had already recovered its costs but saw further sales to be challenging, it may consider leasing instead to maintain a good cash flow. 'Developers can't cut prices,
  6. I'm considering acquiring a service apartment for long term tenant leasing. Location is Chengdu South at the new CBD area. As I'm new to overseas property purchase, I'm wondering what are the pitfalls of such a purchase?
  7. Scb11980

    Property Market - is this true

    "My ex blur blur gf said...it is quite a practice now that directors would 1st take up units in their co project and engage property agents to re-sell them....so on the one hand..the project is declared SOLD OUT...on the other hand..activity goes on "post launch" as usual in hunt for kan cheong buyers. No noe how come our gov is never aware of this." quote from another forum is this true
  8. She is not the only one as many of us are also constantly bombarded by these calls, day and night. Some are not deterred by or ignorant of the foreign ring tone when they dial the number My response to all the cold-calls is very simple: NOT INTERESTED and then I just hang it up. From ST Forum: http://www.straitstimes.com/STForum/Story/...ory_762460.html Helpless against property brokers Published on Feb 3, 2012 THERE has been no let-up in property agents representing agencies like ECG, ERA and HSR haranguing me on whether my property is for sale. I have been plagued by calls because they got hold of my phone number. They also know where I live. Once my child answered the phone and they asked for my name... and now they know that as well. Each time I have asked them to remove me from their list, or to speak to a supervisor, or for an e-mail to unsubscribe, all to no avail. These agents have stock answers ready such as: sorry, the managers are all out or have gone home; sorry, they do not know the e-mail addresses; sorry they do not have a number in the office I could call. While I can unsubscribe from receiving SMS messages, I cannot get them to stop calling me. Li Zhenyi (Ms)
  9. Donut

    KL property advice

    To MY property experts I got introduced to buy a shop unit in this new shopping complex http://onesouth.huayang.com.my/location_map.html Any one knows anything about this? How reliable is this developer? How good is this area? If I rent the shop, what's the rental yield?
  10. From ST Forum: http://www.straitstimes.com/STForum/Story/...ory_751908.html Multi-property owner speaks up Published on Jan 5, 2012
  11. "http://www.propertyguru.com.sg/property-management-news/2012/1/32057/s-pore-property-prices-to-decline-12-5-in-2012?cmp=topc&src=fp" this time don't know how many people are going to jump down from their overly inflated HDB flats bought within these few years..850k HDB flat in marine parade?
  12. Thaiyotakamli

    Property has fall down?

    After since the passing of new stamp duty, i havent see price drop, how long will it take to drop? 1 quarter? or 2? or is it Singapore property sibei hot till foreigner kanna charged 10% still willing to buy???
  13. Unit at The Marq sets S$6,850 psf record 20 Dec 2011 PropertyGuru The recent cooling measures which require foreigners buying private property in Singapore to fork out an additional 10 percent stamp duty, is expected to curb skyrocketing property prices. And if recent transacted prices at certain luxury developments are anything to go by, the new measures could not have come at a better time. A prime example is The Marq on Paterson Hill. The latest deal involved a 2,950 sq ft unit on a high floor which was sold to a European buyer for a whopping S$6,850 psf, a new record for Singapore
  14. This report follows the recent report on record increases in household wealth. Owner occupied leasee also need to pay property tax. Is this the norm outside Singapore?
  15. Rising property prices boost Singapore households' wealth Rising property prices have boosted Singapore's households to their wealthiest, according to a report released by the Monetary Authority of Singapore (MAS). Household wealth stood at a record high of $1.471 trillion in the three months leading up to September. This is an increase of 8.6 per cent from $1.354 trillion in the same period last year. Property made up approximately 50.2 per cent of household assets. Cash, Central Provident Fund balances, insurance and stocks and shares made up the other half. Companies and banks also showed good profits, with a strong base of funding and healthy balance sheets. However, not everything's in the pink of health for Singapore. The global economy and financial system are at their most fragile state since the global economic crisis of 2007, warned the MAS. MAS said that financial stability risks increased significantly in the second half of the year. In its annual report, it also highlighted key risks facing Singapore. These include a protracted global economic slowdown, financial contagion and pressures in the property market. A protracted global slowdown could weigh on the domestic economy, cause corporate earnings to fall, with knock-on effects on employment and wage growth, warned MAS. It also said that external shocks and financial contagion could trigger funding stresses and cause financial institutions to reprice risks. This could, in turn, lead to higher borrowing costs and curtail lending, especially in foreign currencies. While cooling measures have been implemented by the government, there is also a need to be cautious and vigilant about the property market. MAS is monitoring developments closely and stands ready to address such concerns. It said that Singapore's economy and financial system have been resilient, and that Singapore's financial sector had negligible exposures to the peripheral euro zone countries. MAS expects Singapore's economy to grow below its 3 per cent to 5 per cent potential in 2012, after expanding by about 5 per cent this year. http://business.asiaone.com/Business/News/...118-311363.html Hey all you Richie Rich! 50% of wealth in a property wor................
  16. Scb11980

    Is it time to sell property .....

    I am lost experts are so divided to sell or not not sure if pity those sold early 2-3years ago anticipating a fall in property price any good advice
  17. URA rejects sole bid for Paya Lebar site 04:47 AM Nov 05, 2011 SINGAPORE - The Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) has rejected the only bid submitted by the subsidiaries of UOL Group and Singapore Land for a commercial site at Sims Avenue / Tanjong Katong Road because the price is too low. UOL Venture Investments and SL Development had submitted a joint bid of S$529.3 million, or about S$566 psf per plot ratio, for the 99-year leasehold site. "We are very disappointed that the tender has not been awarded. We were looking forward to a constructive role in the Government's long-term plan to decentralise commercial activities outside of CBD which will help ease business costs, reduce undue congestion and revitalise urban nodes," the consortium said in a joint statement. "The rejection is a setback to that decentralisation plan." It said the bid had been a fair one considering "the site's technical challenges and resultant impact on layout, as well as the recent global economic turbulences and enhanced market risks". "The rejection came as a surprise to us
  18. Wenzhou investors create Singapore property purchase boom http://www.wantchinatimes.com/news-print-c...mp;MainCatID=11 Staff Reporter 2011-11-02 11:36 (GMT+8) Attracted to Singapore's progressive investment environment which boasts high returns and low borrowing rates, Chinese citizens have quickly become the largest property investors in the Southeast Asian country, with several buyers from Wenzhou making quick buys. According to the Wenzhou Economic Daily, tourists from the city in the eastern Chinese province of Zhejiang have been purchasing property during their trips to Singapore this year. Amey, a Chinese immigrant from Wenzhou who helped broker several deals compared the manner of her compatriots to people buying cabbages at a market. Amey moved to Singapore nearly a decade ago where she now owns a trading company. The recent buying phenomenon has also turned her into a part-time real estate agent. In addition to buyers who initially came to Singapore on their holidays, people from Wenzhou have been calling Amey every few days enquiring about properties to purchase since last year. After helping sell 10 properties worth a total of 100 million yuan (US$15.7 million) this year, Amey can now negotiate a better price for her countrymen. Buyers from Wenzhou, according to Sandy, a sales manager for Chinese customers at the Far East Organization, Singapore's largest private property developer, are very straightforward and make decisions quickly, with some of them placing orders after just a few phone calls. Hu Jianke, who is from a Wenzhou-based property agency, said it is not surprising that Singapore has become a popular location for property investors because of its political stability, strong currency and reputation for being a garden city. Even though Singapore has seen the most active property investments among Southeast Asian countries, experts said it is actually a fairly stable market and investors should not expect massive profit growth from real estate there. Hu Jianke concurred that Singapore was more suitable for immigration investors than for speculators seeking a quick profit as the local market was not prone to fluctuations. With this in mind, Hu said Wenzhou investors should consider the purpose of their investments rather than merely jumping on the bandwagon by entering the market. Copyright
  19. hi, just findout if u have a property paid up, but u need $ to finance certain personal project. mortgaging ur property, how much do the banks charge for interest ? i trying to find to fin this info from various banks, but all end up only info for home loan.
  20. Kar_lover

    Need a bit of info on property

    Hi I am considering buying my first pte property. Just some questions (i know its noob question, sorry): 1. is the minimum cash downpayment still 5% and balance 15% CPF? 2. what are the upfront cash dat need to be paid? 1% OTP? Upon exercising the option, how much more need to pay? Or is it negotiable. I prefer not to liquidate my stocks and funds as far as poosible. 3. what is the formula to calculate stamp duty? Any formula for legal fees or is up to lawyer to quote? Thanks.
  21. Dont Get S c r e w e d A good housing agent should have all the relevant information you need at their fingertips - but are they telling all? Wed, Sep 21, 2011 Home & Decor By Stella Thng Buying or selling a home is one of the most expensive, complicated events in your life, no thanks to the ever-changing government regulations. Whether it's your eligibility for a loan or the bewildering range of seller's stamp duties depending on your occupation period, it can all snowball into one huge headache. So, most of us shell out good (commission) money for a property agent hoping to tap into their expertise to buy that dream ?home at a bargain or sell your property at a premium. Housing agents might have the industry knowledge to help you make a good deal, but be aware of what they're not telling you, too. 1. The HDB does not require you to engage a property agent Many first-time home-buyers do not know this. When adjunct lecturer Tang Xueling bought her first HDB flat a decade ago with her husband, they didn't have an agent and the seller's became theirs by default, picking up an easy commission. They had no idea then that if they were willing to handle the paperwork themselves, they wouldn't even need to pay for an agent. "Since Jan 1, 2011, agents may only collect a commissionfrom one party even if he represents both. This prevents any conflict of interest," says Kelvin Fong, a top-ranking group district director at PropNex, who leads over 1,200 real estate agents. Generally, it is not difficult for buyers to represent themselves as long as they work closely with the seller's agent to prepare all the necessary documents. But sellers who want to cut out the middleman may find it more daunting. They have to market the property, screen enquiries and organise viewings. Even if you make a successful sale, there's the complicated paperwork and various deadlines to deal with. Marcia Lai, director of Faith Property Network, an associate company of international real estate company Re/max, explains: "Many sellers may lack the technical know-how, especially about the new HDB regulations introduced recently." This may delay the completion of the transaction and affect the hand-over date. For some sellers, saving that few thousand dollars in commission is not worth the hassle. What about buying a resale private property? Since buyers do not have to pay commission, your agent will collect a co-broking commission from the seller's agent. You get someone looking out for your interest, so why not? 2. It's better to sign with an exclusive agent (but only if he's the real deal) Exclusive contracts last three months and the commission for selling a HDB or private property is usually one to two per cent of the selling price. Marcia says that sellers usually fare better when they work with a trusted exclusive agent. As he will handle all enquiries, he is in a better position to secure the highest possible price. "When too many agents are marketing the same unit, some may try to close the deal quickly by persuading you to grab the first offer instead of waiting for a better price," she says. According to Kelvin, an exclusive agent should provide all forms of media exposure such as classified newspaper ads, online or by printing brochures. He should also be part of a network of agents who help each other by finding the right buyers for their clients' property, and be open to co-broke with other agents who can fetch a good price. If you suspect that your agent is not performing, ask to see proof of his marketing efforts. You can break the contract if he can't back up his promises. To weed out rogue agents and protect buyers and sellers, the Council for Estate Agencies (CEA) implemented new guidelines which came into effect from August 1, 2011, with eight templates for contracts that agents must use for the sale, purchase or lease of properties. CEA also spelled out the proper use of these forms as well as commission clauses, disclosure requirements and co-broking clauses. 3. Your property may be used as a 'showflat' Should sellers go with an agent who claims to specialise in your area? His experience may come in handy, but he is probably also marketing several units in the neighbourhood - and they're all your competitors. In the worst-case scenario, your home may be used as a "showflat" as homeowner YS Liang discovered. "Weekend after weekend, our agent would bring a stream of people to speed-visit our apartment, leaving within minutes. She didn't even try to promote our apartment. It felt like we were just one of the many tour stops for her clients," he complains. According to Kelvin, other agents could also make use of your agent's listings. "If your pricing is on the high side, these agents may use your home to convince their buyers why they should buy another apartment." To counter this, Kelvin says it is crucial for your agent to offer a current market analysis before putting up your home for sale. "This helps you price your property correctly and realistically." 4. An experienced agent can help with your financial planning Your property has appreciated but until you sell it, you're just sitting on paper gain. "Property is the biggest asset for most Singaporeans, so you should leverage on it to create more wealth. The problem is that many agents keep asking the seller to sell, but do not help to plan what you can do with the profits," laments Kelvin. His suggestion? Cash out and use part of the profits as downpayment for a new home. Invest the rest in another property to collect rent. Buyers can borrow up to 80 per cent of the price of their first private residential property, and 60 per cent for the second. Kelvin points out that there is no such cap for commercial properties as long as you meet the bank's loan criteria. 5. There's little your agent can do once the deal is done You've excitedly moved into your new crib, only to realise that the air-con isn't working and the plumbing is choked. Can your agent negotiate with the seller to pay for the repairs? Sorry, his hands are tied. Once you put down the one per cent option fee to hold down a private property, you have to accept its condition as it is when you move in - faulty air-con, choked toilet and all. Get around this by asking your agent to include a final inspection clause in the option-to-buy letter. HDB flat buyers automatically enjoy this safety net. "There is a final inspection of the property two days before the completion of all HDB transactions. If the air-con is faulty, you can request the seller to repair it," says Kelvin. What happens if your seller backs out of the sale and refuses to return your deposit? Marcia shares an example that happened to her friend. During the second appointment at HDB, he learned that the seller had not paid his monthly instalments and Town Council fees for over a year, and the transaction could not be completed. "Although my friend offered to clear the Town Council arrears, the seller changed his mind and said he'd rather let the HDB repossess his home. He had also spent the $5,000 deposit and blatantly said he was too broke to ?pay back the money," recalls Marcia. Unfortunately, agents do not have the authority to check on a seller's records with the HDB or the Town Council, which might help to flag such potential high-risk cases. Often, they are as much a victim of the unscrupulous seller as the buyer is. In this case, both the seller's and buyer's agents could not collect any commission as the sale did not go through. Your agent's role is purely as a middleman to facilitate the transaction. Once all the paperwork is processed, his job is done. Having said that, "A responsible property agent must help his buyer look out for all potential risks and not just think of making a quick commission. If your buyer is unhappy, the problem will come back to you," advocates Kelvin. Whether you hire an agent or not, property investment is an expensive business, so always do your own research. Buyers can check out recently transacted prices of HDB and private properties at www.hdb.gov.sg or ura.gov.sg before setting their budget or selling price. Visit the unit at different times of the day and observe the neighbourhood. If possible, speak with the neighbours to get a better feel of whether you and your family will fit in. It is also a good chance to find out if your seller has a dubious past. Be Informed Still game to go agent-less? Pick up tips at the "Resale Seminar for Buyers and Sellers" organised by the HDB. It costs $25 per person and sessions are conducted in English, Chinese and Malay. The next English session is on September 3 at HDB Hub. Register online at the HDB website, at HDB Hub or any HDB branch office
  22. Sabbie

    Looking for property to buy

    and surfing property guru....found an agent who will cum to you.... http://www.propertyguru.com.sg/listing/250...le-villa-marina
  23. Hi guys! Just to let you all know that I'm no longer with Alpine Motors (Chevrolet). If you guys need to get a Chevrolet, I can help as well as I'm still in touch with my ex-colleagues Have been doing property with DTZ for a year already ... so do approach me if you want to buy/sell property I'm also with Republic Motors now (Subsidary of Cycle & Carriage) .... let me know if you're looking for a used car (especially Mercedes). Will also give out referral fees for both property and cars ... Hope to hear from you guys
  24. Becos eberybody saying sure crash and all wait for crash = sure won't crash one... iz like dat one... when peepur say wun crash, den will crash is like u go try to find ghost in ghost-hunt, sure wun see one, then when you dun wanto see, sway sway will kenna one hantu tek tek knock you down... http://sg.news.yahoo.com/blogs/singaporesc...-095330844.html
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