- Project plans
- Project activities
- Legislation and standards
- Industry context
Full time student in the Royal Agricultural University and a perspective Chartered Surveyor.Student
How to keep investors interested in property
In the past 5 years the property market has been in decline. Today we can see there has been a decrease of up to 25% in property prices in much of the UK. As the we reach what has been predicted as the bottom of the market and await for the return of the property buyers with the aid (if correctly utilised) of the Help to Buy scheme and the hopeful increase of lending to the market, property investment could prove very profitable once again. Capital values will begin to increase very soon in all sectors of the market and at a significantly higher rate than inflation. This currently has the highest potential of returns in investment at a medium term and is reasonably predictable. Take advantage of what will possibly be another property bubble, invest now before demand as well as prices begin to soar.
Featured articles and news
A document can be called a bond or a guarantee. Does the name matter and what is the difference between them?
New briefing note is launched focusing on increasing knowledge of housing that promotes health and wellbeing.
Arbitration is a private, contractual form of dispute resolution used in the construction industry.
The European Parliament has approved a revised Energy Performance of Buildings directive.
One in six MPs supports the ring-fencing of retentions as proposed in the 'Aldous Bill'.
A stakeholder is anyone who has an interest in the process or outcome of a construction project.
BRE launches online self-assessment tool for ethical labour sourcing.
Tower refurbishment failed to meet safety standards on several counts, according to leaked report.
It may seem obvious but what does the term 'structure' refer to within a built environment context?
Carillion's liabilities could be much higher than previously thought, according to Receiver.
Photographing Historic Buildings, by the former head of photography at English Heritage.