Leaseback is often sold as an investment product, but it’s not really. It is a product that straddles the lifestyle and investment market.
If you want to have that deed in your name then you’re probably a candidate for a buy-to-let investment.
If you don’t want to invest a lot of cash, then purchasing shares in a publicly quoted property company may be an option.
Property Funds are normally found at your local bank or financial institution. They are similar to syndicates, but there are some big differences.
The Irish have had an ongoing love affair with Portugal’s southern coastline for many years but there are signs that the Lisbon coastline may now be claiming more than its fair share of holidaymakers and property buyers.
Investing in the commercial sector is an unrealisable aim for most small scale investors as it is extremely expensive if worth buying. Could investment in a syndicate be worthy of consideration?
Guaranteed return products have got themselves a very bad name over the years. Is that bad name justified?
The government’s proposals to load a new property tax on Irish citizens is an extremely shortsighted, knee-jerk reaction to the holes in the public coffers. In fact, you could call it pure stupidity.
A legal advisor with law firm Elborne Mitchell has come out with a strongly worded statement to protect those considering investment in French Leaseback property.
Thousands of people across the UK rushed through the sale of properties before the budget because of rumours of a CGT hike. In retrospect they should have stayed put.