ផ្ទះល្វែង​នៅ​សង្កាត់​បឹង​ទំពុន លក់​ក្នុង​តម្លៃ​១៤​ម៉ឺន​ដុល្លារ

ដោយ៖ សហការី

ថ្ងៃចន្ទ ទី២៨ ខែកញ្ញា ឆ្នាំ២០១៥ ម៉ោង ១០:១២

ក្រុម​ហុ៑​ន​អចលនទ្រព្យ ឆៃ​លី​ន ស៊ា រៀល​ធី ហៅ​កាត់ (​ស៊ី​អិ​ល​) ប្រកាស​លក់​ផ្ទះល្វែង​ស្ថិត​នៅ​សង្កាត់​បឹង​ទំពុន ដែល​មាន​៖
- ទំហំ​ដី ៥ x ២០ ម៉ែត្រ
- ទំហំ​ផ្ទះ ៤ x ១៦ ម៉ែត្រ
- ចំនួន​ជាន់​២​ជាន់​កន្លះ
- ចំនួន​បន្ទប់​០៥ និង​បន្ទប់ទឹក​០៦
- ចំណត​ឡាន ០១
- (​ប្លង់​រឹង​)
- ទំហំ​ផ្លូវ​ប្រហែល ០៥ ម៉ែត្រ
- បែរមុខ​ទៅ​ទិស​ខាងត្បូង
- ដាក់​លក់​ក្នុង​តម្លៃ​១៤​ម៉ឺន​ដុល្លារ
- លេខ​កូដ (CL1743)

សូម​ទំនាក់ទំនង​លេខ​ទូរស័ព្ទ​៖ 078 400 400
Email: chailin@cl-realty.com
Website: www.cl-realty.com

សូម​បញ្ជាក់​ថា ក្រុមហ៊ុន​អចលនទ្រព្យ ឆៃ​លី​ន ស៊ា រៀល​ធី ជា​ក្រុមហ៊ុន​ដែល​មាន​ជំនាញ វាយតម្លៃ​អចលនទ្រព្យ​ច្បាស់​ដែល​បាន​ចុះបញ្ជី​ពាណិជ្ជកម្ម​លេខ ០៥៣៥/២០១៣ ព​ណ​.​ចប​ព​, មាន​អ​ជ្ញា​ប័ណ្ណ វាយតម្លៃ​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ​១២២ សហ​វ​.​ឧ​ហ​, អ​ជ្ញា​ប័ណ្ណ​សេវាកម្ម​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ ១១៩ សហ​វ​.​ឧ​ហ​, ប័ណ្ណ​ប៉ាតង់​សម្រាប់​សេវាកម្ម​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ​០១២៧៦ អ​ព​ដ​/​ស​ខ​/​ចម​, និង វិ​ញ្ញាប​ន​ប័ត្រ​វាយតម្លៃ អចលវត្ថុ​លេខ ០២៥៣៥ អ​ព​ដ​/​ស​ខ​/​ចម និង​ជា​សមាជិក សមាគម​អ្នក​វាយតម្លៃ និង​សេវាកម្ម​អចលន វត្ថុ​កម្ពុជា​លេខ ០០២៤ ស​.​វ​.​អ​.​ក​។

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ដី​ទំហំ​ជិត​៤៥០​ម៉ែត្រការ៉េ​នៅ​ឫស្សី​កែវ លក់​ក្នុង​តម្លៃ​ចរចា​៤២​ម៉ឺន​ដុល្លារ

Read Original textដោយ៖ សហការី

ថ្ងៃព្រហស្បតិ៍ ទី២៤ ខែកញ្ញា ឆ្នាំ២០១៥ ម៉ោង ០៩:៤១

ក្រុមហ៊ុន​អចលនទ្រព្យ​ឆៃ​លី​ន​ស៊ា​រៀល​ធី មាន​វីឡា​លក់​បន្ទាន់​ស្ថិត​នៅ​សង្កាត់​ឬ​ស្សី​កែវ ដែល​មាន ៖
-​    ​ទំហំ​ដី​សរុប 449.45 ម៉ែត្រការ៉េ
-​    ​ដាក់​លក់​ក្នុង​តម្លៃ ៖ ៤២​ម៉ឺន​ដុល្លារ (​អាច​ចរចា​បាន​)
-​    ​មាន​ប្លង់​រឹង​ស្រាប់
-​    ​ទំនាក់ទំនង​ទូរស័ព្ទ​លេខ ៖ 078 400 400  www.cl-realty.com
- ​    ​ទីតាំង​នេះ​សាក​សម​សម្រាប់​កា​ស្នាក់​នៅ និង​កំពុង​មានកា​រីក​ចំរើន ។ តំបន់​នេះ​ស្ថិត​នៅ​ទីតាំង​សំខាន់​ដូច​ជា សាលារៀន​អន្តរជាតិ ក្លឹ​ប​បាល់ទាត់ មន្ទីរពេទ្យ និង​ទីតាំង​សំខាន់​ជា​ច្រើន​ទៀត ដី​នេះ​បែរមុខ​ទៅ​ទិស​ខាងជើង ។

សូម​បញ្ជាក់​ថា ក្រុមហ៊ុន​អចលនទ្រព្យ ឆៃ​លី​ន ស៊ា រៀល​ធី ជា​ក្រុមហ៊ុន​ដែល​មាន​ជំនាញ​វាយតម្លៃ​អចលនទ្រព្យ​ច្បាស់​ដែល​បាន​ចុះបញ្ជី​ ពាណិជ្ជកម្ម​លេខ ០៥៣៥/២០១៣ ព​ណ​.​ចប​ព​, មាន​អ​ជ្ញា​ប័ណ្ណ វាយតម្លៃ​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ​១២២ សហ​វ​.​ឧ​ហ​, អ​ជ្ញា​ប័ណ្ណ​សេវាកម្ម​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ ១១៩ សហ​វ​.​ឧ​ហ​, ប័ណ្ណ​ប៉ាតង់​សម្រាប់​សេវាកម្ម​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ​០១២៧៦ អ​ព​ដ​/​ស​ខ​/​ចម​, និង វិ​ញ្ញាប​ន​ប័ត្រ​វាយតម្លៃ អចលវត្ថុ​លេខ ០២៥៣៥ អ​ព​ដ​/​ស​ខ​/​ចម និង​ជា​សមាជិក សមាគម​អ្នក​វាយតម្លៃ និង​សេវាកម្ម​អចលន វត្ថុ​កម្ពុជា​លេខ ០០២៤ ស​.​វ​.​អ​.​ក​។


ផ្ទះល្វែង និង​វីឡា​កូនកាត់​ក្នុង​បុរី J&C លក់​ក្នុង​តម្លៃ​ចាប់ពី​ជិត​៩​ម៉ឺន​ដល់​ជាង​១៣​ម៉ឺន​ដុល្លារ

ដោយ៖ សហការី

ថ្ងៃព្រហស្បតិ៍ ទី១៧ ខែកញ្ញា ឆ្នាំ២០១៥ ម៉ោង ១៤:០៨

ក្រុមហ៊ុន​អចលនទ្រព្យ​ឆៃ​លី​ស៊ា​រៀល​ធី​ហៅ​កាត់ (​ស៊ី​អិ​ល​) គឺជា​ក្រុមហ៊ុន​តែ​មួយ​គត់​ដែល​បាន​ទទួល​សិទ្ធិ​លក់​ផ្តា​ត់​មុខ​របស់​ គម្រោង បុរី ជេ & ស៊ី ។ បុរី J&C មានផ្ទះ​ល្វែង និង វីឡា​កូនកាត់​លក់ ដែល​មា​នទី​តាំងនៅ​ក្រោយ​ផ្សារ​ឈូក​មាស ស្ថិត​នៅ​ភូមិ​ក្រាំង​អង្ក្រង សង្កាត់​ក្រាំងធ្នង់ ខណ្ឌ​សែន​សុខ ក្រុងភ្នំពេញ ដោយ​ធ្វើ​ដំណើរ​តាម​ផ្លូវ​ឧកញ៉ា​ទ្រី​ហេង​។

បុរី​នេះ គឺជា​ការ​អភិវឌ្ឍន៍​រួម​គ្នា​រវាង​អ្នក​វិនិយោគ​ជប៉ុន និង​អ្នក​វិនិយោគ​ក្នុងស្រុក​របស់​យើង​។ ក្នុង​បរិបទ​នៃ​ការ​រស់នៅ​បែប​ថ្មី ក្នុង​បិ​រេ​វេ​ណ​ដី​ដែល​មាន​ទំហំ​ប្រមាណ​២​ហិ​កតា (​មិនធំ​ពេក មិនតូច​ពេក​) ផ្ទះ​ទាំង​ពីរ​ប្រភេទ​នេះ មាន​ចំនួន​សរុប​១៣៦​ផ្ទះ (​លក់​បាន​មួយ​ចំនួន​ហើយ​) និង​មាន​អគារ​កម្ពស់​បី​ជាន់ ដែល​មាន​អាង​ទឹក​នៅ​ជាន់​ដំបូល បន្ទប់​ហាត់​កី​ទ្បា និង​ផ្សារ​លក់ទំនិញ រួម​មាន​សូន​ច្បារ​នៅ​ចំ​កណ្តាល​ផង​នោះ បាន​ធ្វើ​ឱ្យ​ការ​រស់នៅ​ប្រកបដោយ​ផា​សុខភាព និង​សុខដុមរមនា ដល់​គ្រប់​បណ្តា​អ្នក​រស់នៅ​ទាំងអស់​។

ជា​បុរី​ដែល​បាន​ចុះបញ្ជី​ អាជីវកម្ម និង​មាន​អាជ្ញាប័ណ្ណ​ស្របច្បាប់​គ្រប់​ក្រសួង និង​ស្ថាប័ន​នានា ក្នុង​ព្រះរាជាណាចក្រ​កម្ពុជា សម្រាប់​ការ​សាងសង់​គម្រោង​នេះ ព្រមទាំង​មាន​បំបែក​ប្លង់​ក្បាលដី​ជូន​ដល់​អតិថិជន​ទាំងអស់​។

១-​ ទំហំ​ផ្ទះល្វែង​មាន​ទទឹង​៤.៣៣​ម​X១៧​ម ទំហំ​ដី​មាន​សល់​ខាងក្រោយ​ផ្ទះ​១.៥​ម មាន​កម្ពស់​២​ជាន់​កន្លះ មាន​ឡៅតឿ​ខ្ពស់ស្រឡះ មាន​បន្ទប់​គេង​៤ បន្ទប់ទឹក​៤ ចង្ក្រាន​បាយ​ម៉ូ​ដ​ទំនើប មាន​កន្លែង​ចត​ទ្បាន​០១​គ្រឿង ជា​ពិសេស​មាន​ពន្លឺ​ចាំង​ចូល​ដល់​ក្នុងផ្ទះ​ពី​ដំបូល​ខាងលើ​ត្រង់​ចន្លោះ​ ជណ្តើរ​ចំ​កណ្តាល​ផ្ទះ​តែ​ម្តង​។

២-​ទំហំ​ផ្ទះ​វីឡា​កូនកាត់​មាន​ ទទឹង​៥​ម​X១0​ម ទំហំ​ដី​មាន​សល់​ខាង​មុខ​ផ្ទះ​៥.៥​ម សម្រាប់​ចត​ឡាន ទំហំ​ដី​មាន​សល់​ខាងក្រោយ​ផ្ទះ​១.៥​ម មាន​កម្ពស់​២​ជាន់​កន្លះ មាន​បន្ទប់​គេង​៣ បន្ទប់ទឹក​៣ ចង្ក្រាន​បាយ​ម៉ូត​ទំនើប មាន​កន្លែង​ចត​ទ្បាន​០១​គ្រឿង ជា​ពិសេស​មាន​ពន្លឺ​ចាំង​ចូល​ដល់​ក្នុងផ្ទះ​ពី​ដំបូល​ខាងលើ​ត្រង់​ចន្លោះ​ ជណ្តើរ​ចំ​កណ្តាល​ផ្ទះ​ដូច​គ្នា​។

លោក​អ្នក​អាច​ជាវ​ដោយ​បង់ប្រាក់​ ផ្តាច់​ក៏​បាន បង់​រំលស់​ពី​ក្រុមហ៊ុន​សម្រាប់​រយៈពេល​១០​ឆ្នាំ​ក៏​បាន​។ តម្លៃ​លក់​របស់​ផ្ទះ​ទាំង​ពីរ​ប្រភេទ​មាន​ចន្លោះ​ចាប់ពី​89,681.00​ដុល្លារ រហូត​ដល់​131,241.00​ដុល្លារ​អា​មេ​រិ​ក​។ សូម​លោក​អ្នក​មក​ពិនិត្យ​ផ្ទះ​គំរូ​នៅ​ទីតាំង​បុរី​នេះ​ដោយ​ផ្ទាល់ ឬ​សាកសួរ​ព័ត៌មាន​លំអិត​បន្ថែម​តាម​រយៈ​ទូរស័ព្ទ​លេខ 078 400 400។Read Original text

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ដី​ទំហំ​៦០០​ម៉ែត្រការ៉េ លក់​ក្នុង​តម្លៃ​ចរចា​៦៥​ម៉ឺន​ដុល្លារ

ដោយ៖ សហការី

ថ្ងៃចន្ទ ទី១៤ ខែកញ្ញា ឆ្នាំ២០១៥ ម៉ោង ១០:៤៦

ក្រុម​ហុ៑​ន​អចលនទ្រព្យ ឆៃ​លី​ន ស៊ា រៀល​ធី ហៅ​កាត់ (​ស៊ី​អិ​ល​) ប្រកាស​លក់​ដី​ស្ថិត​នៅ​សង្កាត់​បឹង​កក់​ទី​១ ដែល​មាន​ទំហំ​១៥x៤០​ម៉ែត្រ (​ប្លង់​រឹង​) មាន​ផ្លូវ​ប្រហែល​៨​ម៉ែត្រ បែរមុខ​ទៅ​ទិស​ខាងជើង​។ ទីតាំង​នេះ​សា​សម​សម្រាប់​សាងសង់ផ្ទះ​វីឡា​សម្រាប់​ស្នាក់​នៅ​។

ដាក់​លក់​ក្នុង​តម្លៃ ៖ ៦៥០.០០០​ដុល្លារ (​ចរចារ​បាន​)
ទំនាក់ទំនង​ទូរស័ព្ទ​លេខ ៖ 078 400 400/ www.cl-realty.com

សូម ​បញ្ជាក់​ថា ក្រុមហ៊ុន​អចលនទ្រព្យ ឆៃ​លី​ន ស៊ា រៀល​ធី ជា​ក្រុមហ៊ុន​ដែល​មាន​ជំនាញ​វាយតម្លៃ​អចលនទ្រព្យ​ច្បាស់​ដែល​បាន​ចុះបញ្ជី​ ពាណិជ្ជកម្ម​លេខ ០៥៣៥/២០១៣ ព​ណ​.​ចប​ព​, មាន​អ​ជ្ញា​ប័ណ្ណ​វាយតម្លៃ​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ​១២២ សហ​វ​.​ឧ​ហ​, អ​ជ្ញា​ប័ណ្ណ​សេវាកម្ម​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ​១១៩ សហ​វ​.​ឧ​ហ​, ប័ណ្ណ​ប៉ាតង់​សំរាប់​សេវាកម្ម​អចលនវត្ថុ​លេខ​០១២៧៦ អ​ព​ដ​/​ស​ខ​/​ចម​, និង​វិ​ញ្ញាប​ន​ប័ត្រ​វាយតម្លៃ អចលវត្ថុ​លេខ ០២៥៣៥ អ​ព​ដ​/​ស​ខ​/​ចម និង​ជា​សមាជិក សមាគម​អ្នក​វាយតម្លៃ និង​សេវាកម្ម​អចលន វត្ថុ​កម្ពុជា​លេខ ០០២៤ ស​.​វ​.​អ​.​ក​។Read Original text

>>ទទួលបានព័ត៌មានតាមរយៈ​ KOHSANTEPHEAP OFFICAIL LINE

 


Why Agent’s Prefer Realestate.com.kh

Thu, 10 September 2015

villageRealestate.com.kh offers a range of products that help real estate agents in Cambodia build their brand, increase inquiries and ultimately sell more property. We are not agents here at Realestate.com.kh, and we do not take commission – but we do seek to provide the best possible online real estate buying and selling experience for both home buyers and property sellers.

Realestate.com.khhas many ways to help Cambodian real estate agents professionalize their business at very little cost. Realestate.com.kh can design and build your agency a modern and highly functional website, tailored to real estate agent needs, at very competitive prices - and we also offer leading CRM technology to manage your listings and your real estate sales team. For this reason, Cambodia’s best real estate agencies already have accounts on Realestate.com.kh. To make matters even easier, your listings can be automatically exported to Realestate.com.kh’s listing database at the same time they are uploaded to your agencies website.

In just four months, Realestate.com.kh has seen increased average page views per session rise from 2.51 pages to 5.23. Meanwhile, increased average user time on our site has risen from 3 minutes to 5 minutes+. What this means for agents using Realestate.com.kh is that traffic to our website is highly targeted. People come to Realestate.com.kh for one reason – to search for property – and for this reason, they stay on site for a long time, checking the latest properties that suit their search criteria. For agents, there is no need to waste your time and money listing property on other classified websites where user traffic is not related to property.

Put your listing on Realestate.com.kh where everyone that visits it is a potential customer. We are ranked number 1 for search results on google.com and google.com.kh for almost all property search keywords related to Cambodia, and we get over 175,000 page views per month, which means around 35,000 active property seekers are active on our site every month.

Our website is also mobile and tablet optimized - which is perfect for Cambodia where this type of traffic has increased over 414 per cent since 2014. Now, over 50% of our traffic comes directly from these devices. It is also extremely easy for agents to upload new listings straight from their phone or tablet – a nice touch for agents who might not get time to come back to the office computer every day. Meanwhile, we harness social media marketing to push your listing to a wider audience - with over 25,000 followers on social media and over 15,000 contacts on our property-targeted email database.

Meanwhile, make more money from your listed properties by inviting international investors to view your listing. Realestate.com.kh has a high level of traffic from international investors, around 30 per cent of all traffic, and for those agents that choose “Featured Listings” on our site, we can export that listing to over 50 international property portals around the world. ListGlobally, a partner of Realestate.com.kh, is the largest international real estate advertising network in the world and publishes property listings on leading property portals around the world – including all featured listings from Realestate.com.kh. Furthermore, when an agent decides to “Feature” a listing on Realestate.com.kh, we do not allow another agent to request to feature the same listing. This allows you to act as the exclusive agent for that property, as it will automatically be the highest on the property list. Banner advertising on Realestate.com.kh is another great way to drive relevant traffic to your agency’s website.

If you are an agent wishing to list your property on Realestate.com.kh, please contact us today at info@realestate.com.kh or 017436756, and we will be happy to meet with you and tell you all the different ways we can help grow and professionalize your real estate business, and teach you how to make the most of our website.

Harness the online revolution that is spreading across Cambodia – and get your listings sold on Realestate.com.kh today, Cambodia’s home of real Read Original textestate.

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Content image - Phnom Penh Post The housing market for the ‘middle class’

Thu, 10 September 2015

villageRepresentatives from all sectors hail the up-and-coming middle class market segment. As much as the middle class is parroted as being the driving motor of economic growth, many definitions for the middle class exist. Meanwhile, the needs and ability to pay for housing for the middle class seem to remain unknown.

While the Cambodian government has no standard definition for the middle class, property developers, real estate agents and financial experts come up with different definitions. Some associate with people’s income, others would say it is about lifestyle.

As far as income is concerned, traditionally, there are two ways to slice the cake: in relative terms, equating the middle class with middle income range of a specific country; or in absolute terms, using a fixed income level which is equal for all countries.
According to US based Pew Research Center, its report released in July showed that among 14.6 millions of Cambodians in 2011, only 4.9 per cent of population fell into the group of middle income, which represented people living on $10.01 to $20 daily, compared with 13 per cent globally.

Given that the country’s percentage point change of middle class from 2001 to 2011 was only 2.7, there is still a long way ahead for those to rise out of the low income group, which accounts for 80 per cent of the country.
With a price range of $500 to $5,500 per square metre for residential property in Phnom Penh, according to a World Trust Estate report for the first quarter of 2015, the middle income that Pew Research Centre describes would be pretty much excluded from purchasing large parts of the capital.

Yet, the property and banking industry see ‘the middle class’—based by their incomes and also their needs for housing—as a different and lucrative market segment.

Century21, which defines a family with roughly $1,000 income per month, explained that homes that favor the middle class start at $40,000, primarily in borey developments in the suburbs of Phnom Penh.

“We have seen a huge surge in the real estate purchasing power of the middle class and focus on moderately priced land plots for sub-division, boreys and condominiums in the suburbs of Phnom Penh,” said Kevin Goos, CEO of Century21 Cambodia.

Meanwhile, the banking industry has also jumped on the middle class bandwagon describing growing appetite for real estate as well as consumer financing.

Grant Knuckey, CEO of ANZ Royal, said the 38 per cent growth in consumer credit last year is a strong sign of growing consumption and a growing middle class.

“Borrowing for discretionary consumption purposes on things like TVs, smartphones and cars is a reasonably clear indicator of growing middle class perceptions,” said Knuckey. “It is simply that the desire to ‘consume’ above the level of basic necessities implies that a person views themselves as moving into the middle class.”

The bank cannot afford to ignore the share from the middle class, therefore ANZ Royal bank has marketed unsecured personal loans early this year for its growing client base. Most people would use loans for home improvement, vehicles or appliances.

“Noticeably, they are also starting to borrow more, which reflects increased confidence in future earning potential,” said Knuckey, adding people are tending to spend rather than invest, mostly on consumer goods.

But, when it comes to investment, Knuckey said currently the major investment by local middle class is home ownership.

“The main reason is the lack of alternative credible investment options in Cambodia at present,” said Knuckey. “That will change as the capital markets grow.”

Saraboth Ea, managing director of MAXEM Property, said that local middle class customers tend to buy housing for their own use, while those who buy for investment already fall into the emerging affluent class.

Representing a good portion of business in terms of volume of transactions, MAXEM Property regards middle class families as those with household incomes of $800 to $2,500 per month.

With an investment budget of $40,000 to $90,000, Saraboth believes the current housing supply for the middle class is not enough.

“We’ve already seen lots of supply and development of projects where units range from $150,000 to $300,000, but these units are out of reach for the middle class and tend to be bought by the affluent and wealthy locals or by foreign buyers for investment purposes.”

Targeting a middle class with a household income between $600 and $1500 per month, Camhomes aims to provide home ownership, said Ryan Ong from HLH Group Limited, the developer of the project.

He explained that there is still a gap in affordable and high-quality housing supply for the local middle class. “As Cambodia continues to grow, we are seeing more and more middle class families becoming frustrated with a property market that focuses on the luxury market.”

Meanwhile, the luxury market that has taken hold could continue to push those that could be regarded as middle class, in relative terms, out of Phnom Penh’s market.

“Currently, the majority of city centre condominiums are being purchased by foreign buyers, which are inflating prices and are not sustainable over the long-term,” Ross Wheble, country manager of Knight Frank, told Post Property last month.

“It could be viewed that land prices (thus property prices) are rising too quickly compared to Cambodia’s GDP per capita, as local buyers are being priced out of the central Phnom Penh market due to salaries not increasing at the same rate as property prices,” he added.Read Original text


Camhomes introduces Singapore housing model to help more Cambodians become homeowners

Thu, 10 September 2015

camhomesSingapore’s world-famous public housing system provides affordable homes for more than 80 per cent of the country’s population. The system gives everyone the chance to achieve their dream of home ownership, something Singaporean developer HLH Group Ltd is looking to replicate in Cambodia with the Camhomes brand.

Camhomes, owned by Public Housing Development (Cambodia) Ltd, will officially open to the public on Sept 26, offering high-quality, affordable housing at upcoming developments in Phnom Penh, Sihanoukville and other major cities.

The company wants to give more people the chance to own their own home by introducing Singapore’s innovative queue system to the Cambodian market.

In Singapore, people are given the chance to register for housing projects in advance. When a new development is announced, prospective buyers apply for a queue number on a first-come, first-served basis.

Later, the first person in the queue gets first pick of the available apartments, followed by the second person in the queue and so on until all available units have been allocated.

“This system ensures that homes go to real people who really need them. Once you secure your place in the queue, you can relax. You don’t need to worry that some big developer is going to swoop in and snap up all the available units,” said Mr Calvin Loh, Chief Financial Officer of HLH Group.

With Camhomes, applicants will be invited to complete a simple four-step process:

Step 1: Join the Queue
Camhomes will invite prospective applicants to visit their sales office in Phnom Penh. There, they will be given a queue number and an application form to fill out. This will put them in line to be one of the first to own a Camhomes property.

Step 2: The Approval Process
Camhomes will carry out interviews and provide advice to help recommend the best type of property to suit each applicant according to their needs and budget, before submitting the application to the banks for housing loan eligibility.

Step 3: Interview and Consolidation
Camhomes will invite successful applicants back to the sales office on a ‘first-come, first-served’ basis based on their queue number and allow them to choose between the many different housing solutions on offer.

Step 4: Moving In
With the approval process completed, applicants can relax in the knowledge that they have secured a Camhomes’ property. They will be able to watch with anticipation as their new home takes shape.

People who join the queue will also be in line for a variety of other exciting benefits, including entry into a lucky draw and the chance to win one of a number of attractive prizes.

While the official launch is still a few weeks away, interested applicants can now contact the sales team on 023 98 58 28, on Facebook or via the website www.mycamhomes.com to find out more and join the queue.

Those looking to learn more about the Singapore housing system and how to queue for a Camhomes property, can also visit www.mycamhomes.com to access helpful resources and videos.

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IBC signs MOU with UK to promote construction standards

pp_0000_marketWith Cambodia’s property sector increasingly in the spotlight, the International Business Chamber of Cambodia (IBC) has signed a memorandum of understanding (MOU) with UK headquartered​ Royal Institute of Chartered Surveyors (RICS) to jointly promote standards in construction and property management in Cambodia.

The IBC is the leading business association in Cambodia, with 100 members representing international and local companies in all sectors of the economy. RICS has already joined forces with the​ IBC to host seminars in Phnom Penh on building and fire safety standards and on best practices for property valuation.

Under the new MOU, signed last Friday, RICS and the IBC will collaborate on providing training to improve skills in the construction and property sectors in Cambodia.

“We are delighted to have signed this MOU with such a reputable body as the RICS, which has been setting international standards for many years,” said IBC Chairman Bretton Sciaroni.

“The property sector in Cambodia, and especially in Phnom Penh, is growing at a healthy rate so it is important that, where possible, we set benchmarks and help companies improve their skills when it comes to professional, quality construction and property management,” he added.

The MOU also allows the IBC and RICS to collaborate in industry research for mutual benefit​ in ethics, international standards and best practices in Cambodia.

“This MOU with the IBC gives us easy access to all the key stakeholders in the building industry here– in both the private and the public sector. This will certainly help ensure that Cambodia’s building boom is underpinned by best practices in construction and building standards and safety,” said Salim Aslam, ASEAN manager for RICS.

Thu, 10 September 2015

Oversupply of luxury rentals calls for reassessment

Read Original textThu, 3 September 2015

rental_buldingThe ASEAN integration at the end of this year is moving closer, but there is still no sign of the often touted professional foreign workforce streaming into Phnom Penh to meet the supply in the property market.

Consequently, real estate experts correct their assessment of the demand for high-end rental spaces – with supply increasing in numbers – for when the calendar switches to 2018.

Expecting a rather competitive market for rented condos and apartments, new investment decisions outside the expat dominated luxury segment seem to be in order – or drastic means of renovation have to aim to make bottom of the barrel apartment buildings competitive in the luxury segment again.

Seng Bunna, director of Bunna Reality Group, said that the apartment market is already feeling the competition due to the increase of condo supply in this Cambodia.

“This happened just as I thought it would because if there [is no high influx of foreign professional workforce] after the ASEAN integration, apartment building owners will have a problem with a lack of residents in those buildings,” he said, adding that empty apartment buildings will incur a lot of fixed costs through administration and management which would not be covered by sufficient occupancy – a risk that is more imminent to apartment buildings than to condos.

According to Ann Thida, senior director of CBRE Cambodia, apartment buildings – serviced or un-serviced – belong to local owners who rent out apartments to foreigners (around 95 per cent foreign occupied) who stay on an average of six months.
Condos, however, are purchased primarily by foreign investors who keep them to sell with increased value or rent them out to generate a return on investment.

When condos are rented out, they compete with apartments in the high-end rental market – a phenomenon that is expected to take effect in Phnom Penh’s property market.

Last year, as stated by CBRE, the occupancy rate for apartments decreased from 90 per cent in the middle of 2014 to 70 per cent at the end of 2014, as the total number of apartments available increased to 5,797, the latest figure stated by the real estate company. However, those rates recovered to 80 per cent occupancy at the second quarter of this year (as previously reported by Post Property in June).

Thida told Post Property that due to the increase in apartment supply, rental prices have stagnated, and she even expects them to go (slightly) down in the future with more condos going online and being made available for rent, especially by 2018, when at least 10,000 new condo units are scheduled for completion.

“In three years time, market competition will be about quality,” she said, and added that in order for developments to compete, they should “target local people and not aim for the foreigners.”

Nevertheless, real estate investments, she said, are still attractive in office and retail space, as well as in industry and lower priced residential property catering to local demand.

She believes that overall the occupancy rate for apartments will settle at a healthy 90 per cent with the current projected supply.

Other experts see that the oversupply is already having consequences. Like Seng, Kim Heang, general manager of Khmer Real Estate, believes that empty apartment buildings will continue to struggle. While condos will have set the tone for quality, the race will be on to fill vacancies with modern standards at affordable prices.

“Until now, apartment rent fees are staying stagnant because the supply has surpassed the demand due to the fact that all condos or apartments that are 20 to 30 stories high are up for sale and rent. Buildings that have been built 10 years ago are facing a problems because new, more modern condos and apartments are rented for the same price,” he told Post Property.

He went on to say that in three to five years, unsuccessful apartment owners will demolish their old buildings to make way for newer buildings to keep up with these standards, especially in Boeung Keng Kong.

“Investors have to be very strong to be able to stay in the market. Since the supply of apartments will be greater than the demand, only the best can stay, while the lesser quality apartments will have to face demolition.

Additional reporting by Julius Thiemann


Record rent hike in Russian Market pushes retail to the higher end

Thu, 3 September 2015

russian-market-shopIn a coffee shop near the Russian Market, Ly Kheng could make a list of the souvenir, clothing and jewelry shops on the block that have closed down recently, an effect of the rising rent prices in the area. Although the area, also known as Phsar Toul Tom Poung, is known as a place where foreigners and locals bargain with shop owners on products, business owners struggle to settle on a fair price with landowners.

As rents increase by 25 per cent for businesses near the Russian Market, owners find themselves at the losing end when negotiating a price with landlords. Because the area is still seen by many eager, aspiring shop owners as a main draw for foreigners, the increased rents have caused a high turnover for businesses as many shops close down and a steady stream of newcomers quickly snatch up the vacancies.

Nevertheless, Kheng, the general manager of Yeji Café—an establishment that has been operating for 10 years on the outskirts of the market —has noticed business slowing down in the last few months.

Content image - Phnom Penh Post

Yeji Cafe general manager Ly Kheng said the number of tourists visiting the cafe has dropped by 30 per cent. Heng Chivoan

“Compared to the previous years, the number of tourists [coming to this café] has decreased by about 20 per cent to 30 per cent,” he said.

However, with the noisy renovation of a new clothing shop nearby that is replacing a silk shop that closed down merely a month ago, the café is far from quiet.

“Most landlords would raise the shop rent once the lease is over; those whose income cannot support them have to close their shops,” said Kheng, adding there were a number of shops closing down due to rising cost of commercial rental property, including a clothing store, a souvenir shop and a painting shop down the block.

According to Khmer Real Estate, for a 64-square-metre shop house with 2.5 floors near the market, the rent for this year is about $1,500 to $ 2,000, up 25 per cent from last year, which was about $1,200 to $1,700.

“There is a big demand in some areas, and the mentality of the landlords is changing with this accordingly,” said Alexander Evengroen, the general manager of Khmer Real Estate.

The rising cost of rent is steeper than that of the past three years, which averaged 10 per cent to 15 per cent annually. Compared with the same premier shopping hub, like the Central Market, the rent rise near the Russian Market is five per cent higher this year.

“There are more people wanting to stay in the Russian Market area because the products they offer are more in the range of that location,” said Evengroen.

Landlords may not realise the business environment is getting more competitive, but Evengroen has noticed stiffer competition in Russian Market as similar businesses offering the same products negatively affect each others’ income.

According to the law of survival to the fittest, those who cannot make enough profit have to be squeezed out, leaving the shops vacant. Still, Evengroen said shops only take one to three months to find new tenants. He has noticed a rise in fashion shops, restaurants, gold and jewellery stores— leading to a trend to more diversified, higher-end goods.

Before, Yi Nary, who owns a 12-square-metre shop just outside Russian Market, even had the chance to put up a ‘for rent’ sign, she already had potential renters knocking on her door. Seeing the increasing demand, she planned on boosting the rent from $1,200 to $1,500.

However, while the previous tenant sold garment factory clothes, she saw an opportunity to sell customized clothes—moving away from the standard goods that flood the market. With her daughter as the fashion designer, Nary opened MRD clothing store last February.

Content image - Phnom Penh Post

Stores around the Russian Market offer an array of goods for expats and tourists. HENG CHIVOAN Heng Chivoan

“Russian Market is well known for its clothing selections from garment factories. That’s why most of clothing stores are still up and running,” said Nary. But with her new store, primarily targeting teenagers, she nets at least $2,000 to $3,000 a month.

In general, she said the clothing fares better than selling souvenirs, especially in an oversaturated market where vendors compete with the same goods. She closed her own souvenir shop because at times, there were no customers for three to four days.

While she noted that the local perception is that low-priced souvenirs are still profitable, they have been the bulk of the turnover as rental prices have increased.

From her last business experience, Nary found that bargain-seeking foreigners would only offer $1 for everything regardless of the cost of items, greatly affecting the business.

“If the business fares well, tenants will stay; if not, they will leave and another will move in,” she said.

However, Daniel Li, an entrepreneur in retail, F&B and education, as well as Group CEO of Cambo-Sia International, believes the Russian Market is going through unprecedented growth and that retailers will have to adapt.

“I believe the Russian Market will continue to draw tourists as it is a different shopping experience compared to Central Market,” he said, noting that the narrow lanes, zinc roofs and the rustic look of the market is an appealing factor.

In addition, the Russian Market is at the heart of a new boom with the expat community. As apartments in the area provide accommodation for half the price of BKK1, five kilometers away, expat traffic has increased.

“With the growth in the residential rental market, modern apartment units are mushrooming up in the area, and changing the skyline of once shop houses to chic apartment blocks,” Li said.

While competition for rental spaces outside the markets and on the main roads will continue to rise, he said, “small retailers will probably have to give way to mid-end products and services.”

“Smaller souvenir stalls will probably be affected by the squeeze, prime locations outside the market will command higher rentals, and if the souvenir stall cannot maintain volume sales, then they will not be able to run independently,” he said.

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