Do you fancy a new property in your stocking this Christmas, instead of another packet of socks again? Then you’ll have to do it yourself, but it’s very possible to go from an owner-occupied homeowner to a property investor.
When you think of ‘buying an investment property’ most people would think of buying a separate one, whether that’s as a rentvestor when buying your first home or buying a second property and renting it out to help pay for your own mortgage repayments.
Don’t let your debt overwhelm you. Find out your options to get on top of your finances and stay debt-free.
When buying an investment property, it can either be an empty property or have tenants living in it. If it’s the latter, then those tenants will in most cases become your tenants if you choose to go ahead with the purchase.
While young investors might be the minority when it comes to investing in property, that doesn't make it impossible. Here are seven tips for investing in property while young.
Almost a third of all home loans in Australia are for investment properties, according to ABS data. If you're one of these millions of people, then it's worth knowing that owning an investment property can allow for a large number of expenses to be deducted come tax-time.
Investing in the right property can be a good strategy to grow your wealth. But keep in mind that property investment does not mean instant riches. Here are things to consider to help you maximise your investment returns:
Having a swimming pool lets you have a resort-like experience at your home all summer long. But is putting in a swimming pool worth the money?
So what are the costs involved in buying an investment property? Here are some things to consider.