Ethical Property: THE FUTURE OF INVESTMENT

Ethical Property: THE FUTURE OF INVESTMENT

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Why Invest in Ethical Property?

In the world of investment, property is the safest route to net returns. After all, as long as people need accommodation, property will always be in demand be it commercial, student or residential. We’ve entered a new era of property investment, where financial return is not the only concern but also how the property can service a community.

An ageing population

Danygraig Care Home, Wales

As scientific discoveries have revolutionised medicine, the 2019 life expectancy in the UK is 80.99 years while in 1969 the life expectancy was 71.72 years. The UK celebrates over 10 million aged 65 and older, outnumbering those aged 16 and under with the baby boomer generation (1946-1964) reaching retirement age, the demand for residential and nursing homes is at high demand. Currently, 400,000 people are living in care homes, and over 800,000 people living with Dementia. By 2021, this will rise to 1 million, and be more than double by 2050.

They’re currently 400,000 people living in care homes, and due to the over 85-year-old demographic being the fastest growing age group, predicted to grow by 106% to over 2.6 million by 2030.

Bryn Illtyd Residential Home, Wales

With the mortality rate in the UK, dramatically rising, there is a dramatic increase in demand for specialist dementia and nursing care. The care home market will play a significant role in our future society, with increasing demand for quality accommodation, care and funding.

The combined market value for older people in the UK is currently estimated to be worth £22.2 billion, of which £13.4 billion is attributable to residential care. As the number of elderly people with high care needs in the UK is expected to increase over the next 20 years, the need for modern, fit for purpose care homes is increasing rapidly.

The Millennial Effect

The Bridge, Kirkcaldy

Over 62% of millennials have considered starting their own business, with 72% feeling that start-ups and entrepreneurs are a necessary economic force for creating jobs and driving innovation. According to the 2016 BNP Paribas Global Entrepreneur Report, millennials are starting businesses at younger ages than their counterparts in previous generations. Baby boomers, for example, tended to launch their first business at an average of 35 years of age. Millennials, on the other hand, start their first business around age 27, implying they’re more eager to start businesses and possibly, are more willing to take risks in doing so. The report also shows that millennials have launched about twice as many businesses as their baby boomer counterparts have

The millennial leaders demand action on major issues including climate change, mental illness and work life balance. Commercial property is seeing their influence and meeting their perquisites outdoor spaces, remote working capabilities and multipurpose spaces.

Autism and the UK

In 2019, there are approximately 700,000 autistic people in UK, more than 1 in 100. Including their families, autism is a part of daily life for 2.8 million people. Many autistic children in state schools find difficulty in their needs being catered to, to the extent that 63% of children on the autism spectrum are not in the kind of school their parents believe would best support them. Additionally, 17% of autistic children have been suspended from school; 48% of these had been suspended three or more times; 4% had been expelled from one or more schools.

St Camillus No7, Blackpool

As autism is a lifelong disability that cannot be seen, the need for support to cope with finding employment and surviving daily life is vital.  Only 16% of autistic adults in the UK are in full-time paid employment and only 32% are in some kind of paid work.

To adhere to this, John Lewis has launched autism-friendly shoe services and The Education Authority now spends £270m a year on supporting children with special educational needs – including autism.

Final Note

With the rise of ethical factors being pushed for the forefront, the property market must represent the world we live in, both financially and medically.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Neighbourhood Watch: The Creative Quarter, Nottingham

Neighbourhood Watch: The Creative Quarter, Nottingham

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The Creative Quarter, Nottingham

An environment for creative and digital businesses to thrive, The Creative Quarter is Nottingham’s number one choice for students, investors, locals and visitors to learn, live and leisure.

Education

Nottingham College City Hub

Ranked the sixth best student city, Nottingham produces 19,700 graduates each year with 32% of Nottingham’s population hold a degree-level qualification.  The Creative Quarter is home to Nottingham Trent University, Nottingham College and the Confetti Institute of Creative Technologies.

Nottingham Trent University was ranked #1 University in 2017 by Times Higher Education whilst Nottingham Business School has this year being shortlisted for Times Higher Education Business School of the Year. The district has a steady flow of first-class talent with up-to-the-minute skills.

Nottingham College’s £58 million City Hub regeneration demonstrates a grand investment in the city’s education. It will offer new facilities and resources for college students and provide community facilities such as a new café and performing arts centre. The neighbouring area to set to provide and open and green space for the community and the College is working with the council to ensure the area and surrounding through-routes are well lit and accessible, helping to create a good flow between this area and the rest of the city centre.

Business

Digital Marketing Company

Nottingham boasts a talented workforce of over 1.1 million, leading the way for knowledge intensive industries including financial and business services, creative and digital, life sciences and advanced manufacturing., of which employ 60% of Nottingham.

The Creative Quarter is a stand-out feature of Nottingham’s creative and digital sector considered ‘incubator without walls’ offers everything from unique businesses spaces, co-working hubs along with independent retails, bars and restaurants. From the two universities, businesses have a large talent pool of 29,000+ creative and digital students.

Regeneration

Broadmarsh Shopping Centre

Nottingham is currently embarking on commercial regeneration with the £250 million Southern Gateway, £150 million re-development of the Broadmarsh shopping centre and the highly anticipated Boots Island site development that is set to include a 5-star hotel, retail space, homes and offices.

The city is also set to benefit as the HS2 network is constructed, with the East Midlands Hub base planned for Toton, on the outskirts of the city, further reducing journey times to London and bringing the rest of the country closer.

Culture

Nottingham Arts Theatre

Named UNESCO City of Literature, Nottingham is a beacon of the creative arts with The Creative Quarter in centre stage. Refurbished lace factories and warehouses have evolved into modern urban living spaces, galleries take centre stage and restaurants populate the district.

Local Retail shop, Paper Came to Light was founded in honour of the local independent shops in Hockley. Today, you’ll find the best publishing and magazines from around the world stocked.

In the heart of Hockley, Nottingham Arts Theatre has shown an array of fantastic shows featuring some of the best talent in the East Midlands. The main theatre seats 300 people and has a proscenium arch and an orchestra pit.

With independent brands, fashion designers and retailers getting involved every year, Nottingham Fashion Week is a celebration of the city’s clothing industry. With live entertainment this is a chance to see new collections from the emerging talent and established names.

Rental Yields

Sherwood Square, Nottingham

This Is Money’s research discovered that Nottingham claims first and fifth rental hotspots in the UK. NG1 takes first place with an average rental yield of 11.99% while NG7 held fifth place with at 8.89%.

Transport

Nottingham Rail Station

In the heart of the Midlands, Nottingham hosts fantastic transport links including the railway to London St Pancras for as little as 90 minutes. Additionally, The Creative Quarter boasts from the £50,000 tram extension and the planned £188 million connection between Nottingham and Derby.

Final Note

The Creative Quarter boasts the epicentre of culture as Nottingham rises as the fastest growing city in the East Midlands. CBRE Research depicted that in October 2018, Nottingham is the ninth largest creative economy of the UK.

 

Ready to see Nottingham properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com for more details.

 

 

info@tarquinjones.comNeighbourhood Watch: The Creative Quarter, Nottingham
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The rise of the DINK

The rise of the DINK

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In 2019, there are more child free adults than ever before. While, for those born in 1946, only 9% had no children at the age of 45, whereas for women born in 1970, this figure has risen to 17%. A US study discovered that 1 in 5 women enter menopause without children. Additionally, birth rates among women in their twenties declined by 15% between 2007 and 2012.

The reasons why so many couples adopt a Dual Income, No Kids lifestyle, commonly known as DINK, is varied. For some the financial burden of raising a child is more trouble than its deemed worth and for others, it means sacrifices to lifestyle and career aspirations. Without the responsibility of children to cater to, the rise of DINK, the demands for property are not what they were for young professionals of Baby Boomers and Generation X.

What DINK mean for the property market?

Imperial Square, Luton

ONS figures showed that in 2017 the proportion of women never having children has doubled in generation.

Leisure & Amenity

Infinity Towers, Liverpool

Young professionals today are interested the trendy new neighbourhoods. Without the pressure to consider a property’s proximity to schools and day-care the focus for many tenants now is convenience. After working all day, and in some instances earning from a second job, the Millennial generation are interested in homes which offer closeness to shops and travel links.

Work Life Balance

The Tannery, London

In 2019, the UK is more career driven than ever before. A booming economy mixed with the impending launch of HS2 and mass regeneration schemes, means over 250,000 jobs are being launched in the UK by 2030. As a result of this, generation rent is drawn to city centre properties to stay in the heart of their working life.

Student Housing Demand

Marvel House, Plymouth

In 2018, 2.3 million students were recorded to be in higher education. Entrepreneur reported that 24% intend for pay for higher education via savings and 38% plan to work during their university studies. Higher education is at an all time high since the launch of the postgraduate government student loan. As more students stay in education for longer to gain qualifications such as an MBA and PhD, often via part-time study, instead of starting families the demand for student housing will increase.

Luxury Lifestyles

Hadrian’s Tower, Newcastle

Without adhering to the practicalities of raising children, tenants are desiring homes to suit their personalities and lifestyles. For example, 2019 saw an increase in properties with pools and audio door entry systems. Favouring state-of-the-art design specifications including private lounges, the demand for luxury property is increasing across the country.

Travel Pursuits

Epic Hotel, Liverpool

A chief reason, many adopt a DINK lifestyle is the sizeable disposable income, which can be used for travel. The rise of the staycation, has seen a dramatic increase in domestic holidays. As cities within the Northern Powerhouse gain regeneration, the rise in UK’s tourism to serene areas will benefit from the child-free movement.

Entrepreneurship

The Bridge, Kirkcaldy

Among Generation Z, working to suit your lifestyle is a priority. Entrepreneur announced 41% of Generation Z intend to start their own businesses instead of continuing the Millennial trend of side jobs. The rise is e-learning opportunities focusing on creative arts and business is predicted to be worth four times more than the higher education market. As a result of this, the demand for office space will increase.

Old Age

Bryn Illtyd Ltd, Wales

Without the comfort of having children to take care of them in old age, DINK jetsetters will be desiring Care Homes in the future.

Final Note

As the economic climate changes, the demands for property respectively alters. With more favouring an enjoyable lifestyle and the financial benefits that come along, the demand for family friendly property has seen a sharp reduction.

 

 

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Neighbourhood Watch: Ouseburn, Newcastle

Neighbourhood Watch: Ouseburn, Newcastle

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Ouseburn, Newcastle

Once the cradle of Newcastle’s industrial revolution, Ouseburn has evolved into a beacon of creativity due to the culture-led regeneration in the city. Despite Newcastle being named one of six UK cities named a science city, an abundance of creative businesses calls Ouseburn home, welcoming an array of artists and musicians.

Creative Hotspot

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Ouseburn is an established creative hub, breathing new life in the factorial buildings.  A neighbourhood favourite for creative start-ups is Hoults Yard, former Victorian pottery works transformed into a complex of offices and studios. Beloved among Newcastle’s artist and creative businesses is 36 Lime Street, an affordable studio space to rent.

Social Capabilities

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Embracing the beauty of nature, Ouseburn Farm, is a community-run farm featuring a range of flora and fauna, where visitors are encouraged to interact with the animals. To complement this, Stepney Bank Stables offer horse-riding lessons, encouraging children to enjoy the outdoors.

The Cluny, formally a whiskey bottling plant, is a bar and music venue popular on the Newcastle social scene where musicians including Mumford and Sons have played. Other popular hangouts for the Ouseburn crowd include Northern Print, Cobalt Studios and independent gallery, Artisan at the Biscuit Factory.

Rental Yields

Hadrian’s Tower, Newcastle

Ouseburn, located in close proximity to University of Newcastle, is a great neighbourhood to invest in. With an average of 8.16% in NE1 and 8.43% in NE6, Ouseburn celebrates some of the highest rental yields in the UK.

Tourism

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Dedicated readers and enthusiastic writers travel far and wide to visit, Seven Stories, the national centre for children’s books. Originally a charity, Children’s Laureate Dame Jacqueline Wilson and Nick Sharratt, opened Seven Stories to the public upon moving to Ouseburn for its cultural regeneration.

For tourists interested in the historical aspect of Newcastle, Ouseburn hosts Victoria Tunnel, a preserved 19th-century wagon way under the city from the Town Moor to the Tyne.

Local Cuisine

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Catering to students, young professionals and families, Ouseburn offers a variety of cookery. Vegans meals are served up at The Ship Inn and coffee enthusiasts will be at home at Ouseburn Coffee. Other options include The Tyne pub, The Cook House and The Cumberland Arms.

Final Note

Newcastle’s answer to Shoreditch, Ouseburn has reinvented the city as a creative epicentre alongside its scientific reputation. Mixing both rural and urban living, Ouseburn possibilities for investment are endless.

Ready to see Newcastle properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com for more details.

 

 

info@tarquinjones.comNeighbourhood Watch: Ouseburn, Newcastle
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London Property Investment

London Property Investment

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Despite the impending presence of Brexit, London stands tall as a property investment icon, Boasting world-class theatre, state-of-the-art education and a £565 billion economy.

A melting pot of culture

The capital is the largest city in both the UK and European Union with an estimated 8.8 million population. Covering 607.12 sq. miles, equalling to 22,250 residents per square mile, London continues to be in high demand for property. Offering an array of industries from retail to fashion, London is considered one of the most diverse cities in the world for ethnicity and religious beliefs.

Christian 48.4%
Muslim 12.39%
Hindu 5%
Jewish 1.82%
Sikh 1.5%
Buddhist 1%
Other 0.6%
No Religion 20.73%

 

Of the 8.8 million people living in London, 37% were born outside of the UK; two thirds from outside of the European Union. According to the 2011 Census, 262,247 people living in London were born in India. As more opportunities are conceived in London the numbers are predicted to grow to up to 10.5 million by 2035.

YEAR POPULATION GROWTH RATE
2035 10,556, 486 0.63%
2030 10,228,051 0.78%
2025 9,840,742 1.13%
2020 9,304,016 1.39%
2019 9,176,530 1.45%
2015 8,661,381 1.49%
2010 8,044,433 1.41%
2005 7,501,217 0.62%
2000 7,272,819 0.68%
1995 7,029,508 0.68%
1990 6,794,400 0.16%

 

An American in London

The rise of the tech sector in London, most predominately Silicon Valley Tech Giants, have boosted London’s property market. US property investors are soaring through Marylebone, Mayfair, and Chelsea. Accounting for 6% of all sales by foreign buyers in London, second only to Chinese buyers, President Trump’s relaxation of tax laws governing repatriation of money held over-shore which has freed hundreds of billions of dollars for investment in blue chip assets.

Saudi Arabia £13.4 million
Turkey £10.8 million
Germany £9.8 million
Russia £9.1 million
USA £7.3 million

 

Property developer, Knight Frank established that Americans have paid an average of £7.3 million for Central London homes this year in Marylebone. Liam Bailey of Knight Frank claims “the pound’s weakness against the dollar since the Brexit referendum combined with weaker underlying prices had made London more affordable, but the huge sums being ploughed into the tech giants and hedge funds are the driving factor.

There has been a significant uptick in demand for prime property from relocating US employees, entrepreneurs, and business owners. Among the market leaders are Google’s £1 billion European headquarters in King Cross, Facebook’s engineering hub at Rathbone Place and Amazon UK’s headquarters in Shoreditch.

The new face of the tech sector

The past decade has seen London evolve into the tech hub of Europe, with a new generation of leaders. The millennials leading the tech sector demand action on major issues including climate change, mental illness and work life balance. Commercial property is seeing their influence and meeting their perquisites via ping pong tables, remote working capabilities and multipurpose spaces.

The tech sector is expected to be the leading industry in London in the next ten years. Currently, Canary Wharf hosts more than 35,000 tech workers. In preparation for the upcoming economic changes, property developers are already preparing to accommodate this.

Image: CanaryWharfGroup

Wood Wharf is set to become the districts largest regeneration development. A major requirement for this generation of leaders is access to outside space and the latest 5G networks. A £5m sq. ft project with more than £2m sq. ft of commercial leasing, distinctive workplaces, and interconnected public space is being built to meet the demands of the tech-heavy tenant.

Hotspot Neighbourhoods

London attracts all sorts of people for its variety of experiences. In 2019, the most in-demand region is East London. London has always been notorious from its innovative creative scene, and with more independent galleries, creative start-ups, young professionals and couples are heading to the regeneration sector of East London.

Generation DINKY

ONS figures showed that in 2017 the proportion of women never having children has doubled in a generation. A Savills study reported that the DINK generation (Dual Income No Kids), possessing a combined income of £80,000 where the older partner is 26-35 are heading towards South and South East London including prime riverfront addresses from London Bridge, Bermondsey and East Putney,

“There is definitely the attraction of water at play,” says Lucian Cook, head of residential research at Savills and author of the report. “They are going to be slightly less concerned about family things,” he says. “It’s all about leisure and amenity.”

London of the Future

As the capital city, London is continuously subjected to regeneration to continue its position as an economic powerhouse of Europe.

Tulip Tower

The 1000ft proposed Tulip Tower is intended to reside by the Gherkin, making the skyscraper the second tallest structure in Western Europe, featuring a viewing platform with rotating pods. The Tulip will include a restaurant and sky bar in addition to a floor for educational purposes during school hours.

Infinity Pool

Designers Compass Pools, are proposing a ‘world’s first’ transparent infinity pool on top of a 55-storey building providing 360-degree views of London. To not jeopardize the view, a spiral staircase will rotate and rise through the 600,000-litre pool to provide access.

Hackney Wick

Since the construction of Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park, investors and developers alike, have seen potential in the east London area. Once industrial buildings are being converted into luxury apartments and residential sites such as The Bagel Factory are are drawing in many young professionals for the supply of an alternative social scene.

North Bank

To contest with the South Bank, Westminster Council will fund a £28 million scheme to redevelop the North Bank. Home to Somerset House and The Savoy Hotel, the North Bank will replace Aldwych gyratory system with a two-way road and a new plaza is to be installed by St Mary le strand church. Additionally, the Strand from Aldwych to Melbourne Place to the east will be pedestrianised and lined with cherry trees. The riverbank will be opened up to become a cultural quarter lined with restaurants, bars and a retail to compete the Southbank.

Elizabeth Line

The Elizabeth Line is Transport for London’s new rail line, currently being built by Crossrail Ltd, is expected to service approximately 200 million people every year. Stretching more than 60 miles from Reading to Shenfield, the Elizabeth Line stops at 41 stations, 10 new newly build stations and 30 newly upgraded.

Final Note

As the capital, London is the first stop for regeneration, historical value, education, culture, as evident by its 8.8 million population. Despite Brexit, as long as London continues to be a global phenomenon, it is a formidable location for student, commercial and residential property investment.

Ready to see London properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com for more details.

 

info@tarquinjones.comLondon Property Investment
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Neighbourhood Watch: Shoreditch

Neighbourhood Watch: Shoreditch

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Shoreditch, London

Away from the hustle and bustle of London’s infamous Oxford Circus, lives Shoreditch, the home of hipsters embodying everything East London hold dear. The quirky neighbourhood’s gentrification has seen a rise in generation rent craving the E1 postcode.

Culture

Mr Cenz and Lovepusher

In the heart of London’s creative scene, Shoreditch is thriving with creativity from Geffrye Museum, street performers and the innovative displays of street art. In Shoreditch’s centre is Rich Mix the independent creative arts venue featuring a bar, cinema and fusion restaurant. Around the corner, Shoreditch Town Hall is the theatrical hub for E1, where musicians including Lea Michele have performed.

Nightlife

The Electric Cinema

As chaotic as Shoreditch is by day, it’s twice as exciting at night. In the summer, rooftop bars including Queen of Hoxton’s are a favourite venue, while BoxPark is enjoyed for its heated outside garden spaces in the winter months. Hotels including The Ace Hotel and The Curtain are a favourite for their vibrant night scene alongside nightclub Electric Ballroom.

Food

Street food reigns supreme in the district, with BoxPark in centre stage. Celebrating Indian, Caribbean and Mexican cuisines among more, and a variety of independent bars, restaurant and coffee shops, Shoreditch caters to the residents with amenities beloved by the local community.

Retail

Right next to Shoreditch High Street Station, Brick Lane Market, is an electric artistic hub, celebrating the 50s, 60s, 70s and 80s alongside independent food stalls selling vegan, vegetarian and gluten-free desserts and drinks.

Start-up Hub

Lyst Shoreditch Office

London remains a hotspot for businesses, and Shoreditch continues to be a beacon for creative start-ups including SuperCarers, JukeDeck, Settled, Winnow, Lyst, TransferWise and Beamery.

A Final Note

As more of the UK, are embracing the creativity of London, combined with underground, rail and bus transport links to central London, alongside National Express, Shoreditch continues to be a hotspot for generation rent.

Ready to see London properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com for more details.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

info@tarquinjones.comNeighbourhood Watch: Shoreditch
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The Rise of the Staycation

The Rise of the Staycation

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Long Live the British Holiday

Ayia Napa or Robin Hood’s Bay this summer?

staycation, aiya napa, domestic tourism, summer holiday, destination holiday,

Aiya Napa

As the temperatures rise in the run-up to summer’s arrival, the annual summer holiday planning for many a Brit is taking place. The regular beach destinations including Mykonos (Greece), Lanzarote (Canary Islands), Menorca (Spain) and Algarve (Portugal) have long been favoured for their serene ambience, cultural atmosphere and performance as an escape from the grind of daily life. The beauty of Cornwall’s Talland Bay and Wales’  Llanddwyn Island, has worn away the allure of Europe, in favour of a staycation. At the same time, those of us who prefer skiing on Christmas Eve, to relaxing at home, are trading La Plagne and Livigno for Glenshee and Manchester. Data from the Great British Staycation, revealed that in 2018, 52% of 25-34-year olds took holidays within the UK for tourist attractions and financial benefits.

Robin's Hood Bay, staycation, domestic tourism, hotel property,

Robin Hood’s Bay

With the looming presence of Brexit, the magnetism of British soil is leading many holiday goers to forfeit the passport stamps in favour of domestic tourism. With the decline of the pound’s value on the global market and the impending costs of VISAs to travel within Europe, the UK has become a holiday hotspot. Tourism and marketing expert Dr Sheila Malone of Lancaster University said there had been a noticeable movement in trends following the Brexit referendum. She told Sky News: “That seemed to trigger a different kind of consumer sentiment in terms of spending – a little bit more cautious, looking for a bit more security in how they (British holidaymakers) are spending their money.”

What does this mean for the tourism industry?

Trafford Hall Hotel, Old Trafford, Manchester, Hotel Property, Domestic Tourism,

Trafford Hall Hotel, Manchester

The increase in domestic travel over overseas trips, while initially was driven by the rising costs, has become a trend, holiday goers and travellers desiring multiple short breaks throughout a year, no necessity for travel insurance, last minute holidays and reasonably priced packages. Additionally, as the pound has weakened international tourism has increased, making the UK a hotspot travel destination both nationally and across the globe. Locations such as Manchester draw consumers from all walk of life including sport and theatre.

Hotel Property

The rise in staycations stands to benefit the UK tourism industry, expected to be worth £257 billion by 2025. The hotel industry reached a total turnover of £98bn in 2017 proves the demand for quality hotels in the UK is higher than ever before.

Epic Hotel, Hotel, Liverpool, Hotel Property, Domestic Property,

Epic Hotel, Liverpool

Most popular in London & Blackpool, Hotel Property is a smart method of property investment, given the lower entry cost compared to residential property and student property. It’s an ideal method to invest in the British economy and support an industry with rapid growth. As a hands-off management investment, the hotel property is a passive income and as most investment deals offer to buy back in year 5, it’s an intelligent short-term investment.

Interested in hotel properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com

 

 

 

info@tarquinjones.comThe Rise of the Staycation
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Neighbourhood Watch: Digbeth, Birmingham

Neighbourhood Watch: Digbeth, Birmingham

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Brum City 

 

Digbeth is Birmingham’s self-titled creative sector and most distinctive part of the city, less than ten minutes from Bullring and Grand Central. Named “the Coolest Neighbourhood in Britain” by the Sunday Times, Digbeth is a favourite for generation rent. With the upcoming arrival of HS2 and New Street rail station £770 million redevelopments, Digbeth celebrates 5-6% rental yields.

Culture

Digbeth is a trendy, artistic hub comprised of galleries and studios. Eastside Projects is a free, public, artist-run space, showcases temporary shows from both local and international artists. Every Friday of the moth, the artists’ collective teams up with other groups in the area to delivery special events.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Transport

New Street Station has undergone £770 million redevelopments, boosting daily passenger capacity to 240,000. The new station is five times the size of the original station with a striking height atrium topped with a bubble roof made from ETFE, a fluorine-based plastic.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Haute Cuisine

Digbeth, Dining Club, Birmingham Mail

Digbeth is home to the infamous Dining Club, a street food dining experience. Cooking a range of alternative cuisines with energetic DJ’s, visitors can enjoy everything from Pizza and crepes to Caribbean and Malaysian dishes under the partially covered rooftop.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

A Final Note

A growing city, Birmingham is proving to be a metropolitan city, with something to accommodate everyone. The rising economy, mass regeneration, and emerging transport links make Digbeth one of the most demanding places for property in the country. Now is the time to invest in the future of the country, the future of education, employment and most importantly, property.

Ready to see Digbeth properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com for more details.

 

 

 

 

info@tarquinjones.comNeighbourhood Watch: Digbeth, Birmingham
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5 Reasons to Invest in Liverpool

5 Reasons to Invest in Liverpool

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The Pool of Life

Feature Image

Liverpool, the northern city of culture is thriving by the minute. Home to numerous higher educational institutions, a beautiful sky view and Liverpool FC’s the Reds, Liverpool continues to grow in population, from young professionals, students and businesses setting up in the northern city. With its thriving economy, Liverpool is a fantastic city to invest in, boasting one of the highest rental yields in the country.  We’ve picked out our top investments in the city.

Natex

  • 9% NET rental return for 5 years
  • Prices from £67,500
  • Completion: Q3 2020
  • 566 units in 2 blocks: 472 clusters and 94 studio apartments
  • Central Liverpool location
  • Close proximity to 6 universities, 2 train stations, and 1 major shopping centre
  • Includes a resident’s café and game room

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Fabric Village 

  • Prices from £98,500
  • Estimated 7% rental yield for 3 years
  • 449 studio apartments, one-bedroom, and two-bedroom apartments
  • Completion: Q4 2019
  • Leasehold: 250 years
  • Located in Knowledge Quarter
  • Within 10 minutes to Liverpool One Shopping Centre, Liverpool Waters and Lime Street Station

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

AURA 

  • En suite from £62,950
  • Studios from £77,950
  • 8% NET yields assured for 5 years
  • Leasehold: 250 years
  • Completion: Q3 2020
  • 702 cluster en-suite rooms and 305 studios.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Rise 

  • Prices from £67,400
  • 7% NET rental yields guaranteed for 5 years
  • Completion: Q3 2019 (student) Completion: Dec 2019-Q1 2020 (residential)
  • Leasehold: 250 years
  • Located in the progressive Knowledge Quarter

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Tannery 

  • 6% NET return for 3 years
  • 5% interest on deposited funds
  • Prices from £85,000
  • 381 studio apartments, one-bedroom, and two-bedroom apartments
  • Leasehold: 250 years
  • Ground Rent: £300
  • Completion: Q3 2019 (Block C), Q2 2020 (Block B)
  • Central Liverpool location

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Interested in seeing more Liverpool properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com for more details.

info@tarquinjones.com5 Reasons to Invest in Liverpool
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Why everyone will want to live in the Fabric District…

Why everyone will want to live in the Fabric District…

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Once the stomping ground for the industrial sector to make ends meet, the Fabric District, the end result of Liverpool’s thriving regeneration is now one of the trendiest neighbourhoods in Liverpool. Home to larger than life fabric and haberdashery, Abakan’s and Try & Lily, a family firm known for police hat manufacturing, the up and coming neighbourhood is welcoming innovation from the fashion crowd.

  1. Money, Money, Money.

Knowledge Quarter

Fabric District lives within the Knowledge Quarter which will enjoy the mass £1 billion investment benefits. Businesses are so invested in the opportunities of Fabric District they are being waitlisted to relocate here.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  1. Cultural epicentre

Try & Lilly Ltd

In the heart of Liverpool’s fashion industry is numerous industrial businesses including drapers, tailors and upholstery businesses, it comes as no surprise the creative minds of tomorrow are regulars in the Fabric District. Their presence has led to a 3-day international free arts festival from the fine arts to ceramics.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  1. Intellectually Located

Liverpool Hope University

Liverpool is home to three universities including Liverpool Hope University, teacher training college, Edge Hill University and drama school, Liverpool Institute for Performing Arts. Located in close proximity to all of these educational institutions makes Fabric District ideal for student accommodation and residential property.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  1. Commutability

Fabric District borders Lime Street, giving the trendy neighbourhood efficient transport links to the city, and with the plans for HS2 in full effect, commuting up and down the country will be an easy task for those preferring the Liverpool atmosphere.

 

 

 

 

 

 

A Final Note

Nicknamed the capital of culture, Liverpool is proving to be a metropolitan city, with something to accommodate everyone. The rising economy, mass regeneration and emerging transport links make Fabric District one of the most demanding place for property in the country. Now is the time to invest in the future of the country, the future of education, employment and most importantly, property.

Ready to see Fabric District properties? Email us at info@tarquinjones.com for more details.

 

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