Search Results for 'Real estate appraisal'
47 results found.
It is often said that commenting on the property market is an inexact science. This has been especially true in the last decade in Ireland with all the commentators in the boom times saying that double digit growth in the value of property was going to go on for a long time as the economy was solid and the banks were strong and solvent. George Lee was always pessimistic, for up to 10 years in fact, preaching caution and finding fault with the economic policies of the various governments and booming property prices but eventually he was right, as much as a stopped clock will be right twice a day. He was bound to be right some day and history has proved him to be so in this instance.
The first chartered surveyor in Galway, property arbitrator and personal development author Ronan Rooney has the mix of qualifications and experience to give a definitive balance view of the world we now find ourselves in.
John and Eamon Mannion of John Mannion auctioneering ltd, having traded as DNG John Mannion, part of the DNG Nationwide franchise since 2005, have decided by mutual agreement to leave the franchise.
Absolute Real Estate’s expansion of its property portfolio continues unabated. Since its launch just over two years ago Brian Clancy of Absolute Real Estate has seen the company grow in strength to become one of the city’s leading estate agents and valuers, especially in the new and second-hand residential homes market.
Q I understand that I may now have to pay tax on my residential property income after the recent budget changed the rules on interest relief. Could you clarify the change? I own some buildings with mixed use. Does the change still apply?
The Cottage as it is known locally, is an early to mid 1800's house situated on the outskirts of Spiddal in a traditional rural setting. The property is cosy and retains many of its olden features. There is an abundance of natural amenities at its door step with the beach only a five minute walk away. A country lane also runs past the property that leads to bogs and farmland.
The year 2008 will be remembered as a year of change for the global economy, the Irish economy, and the Irish property market. From a rapidly expanding Irish economy between 2002 and 2006, and in tandem a rapidly expanding property market, to rapid contractions in 2008. The transition from expansion to contraction has been very difficult for most involved in business, and the property sector in particular. Reformation of business structures, changing market conditions, and new realities in product market values, reduced profits, and in many cases substantial losses and significant job losses. These are some of the consequences of the change.