The Chelmsford Property Blog 1

The Chelmsford Property Blog

I have been recently speaking with a number of landlords about the importance of a balanced portfolio, when letting and purchasing out property. Choosing the right village though is vital. Surviving in villages has higher costs often, especially transport and petrol costs. Some tenants don’t buy because they can’t spend the money for mortgage, if you buy in the incorrect village, you could limit you to ultimately the type of tenant who can afford those extra transport costs. However, one village which has a popular with tenants is Great Leighs, particularly because of the local schooling facilities and also the fact that the new Chelmsford City Racecourse has opened just later on!

The village includes some 1600 dwellings of different housing types and a population of around 2700 people. So, will that mean you should stay away from buying a house in Great Leighs as a buy to let investment? Before I can answer that, you must consider the administrative centre growth vs produce question really. The problem with this is that to attain high yield you will often have to compromise on capital growth.

  • $100 minimum starting deposit
  • Exterior Maintenance
  • Prepare for to consider charge of your future
  • You’ll be an inquisitive technologist and normally encourage others to be alike
  • You’ll Miss ANY BUSINESS Matches
  • Federal Realty Investment Trust (Symbol : FRT )
  • Know who the major players are in the industry
  • Financial planning allows a person

In any case, prepaying a cost only offers a one-off timing benefit and you need to keep doing it after the first year to ensure the benefit is not negated. Eddie Chung is partner, tax & advisory, property & construction at BDO (Qld) Pty Ltd. Important disclaimer: No person should rely on the contents of this article without first obtaining advice from a qualified professional person.

Even if a State had the wish to develop a program on itself, it would be difficult. 2. There is also a difficult access to sufficient funding. The trend is changing but available funding is not suitable for renewable energy structurally. Since it now was the case until, there were few functional projects because funding institutions were reluctant to get.

Things are changing but slowly. 3. You can find technology developed for different realities and brought in into Africa somewhere else. It works but it is not optimal. 4. Finally, there is a real insufficient individual capital. In Africa, there isn’t the same density of material and human resources available locally. It takes young people to develop projects, engineers to design, middle managers to manage projects, technicians to maintain projects.

This is the missing piece. The projects use expatriates for simple maintenance operations even. Rural electrification projects are developed by start-ups owned by non-African founders with non-African investors with salaries and operating costs that are in odds with the truth of the project beneficiaries. Thus, if an international institution starts the construction of the solar power vegetable in Burkina Faso, a villager shall pay the wages and the cost of individuals in the West. The business enterprise model is not viable in the long run if the total amount of costs between the service providers and the beneficiary is so huge.

That is excatly why we must recreate maximum costs on the continent and to do this, human capital is important. It also makes it possible to keep resources generated by tasks on the continent. We must be companies of projects, motorists of change: I have already been working since 2013 on the development of photovoltaic solar power projects in Public Private Partnership (PPP).