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25th March 2015
We get asked many times why would you bother buying a new build when you have the option of buying something that is already established? New Property Wealth WOD teacher Steve Hogarty gets in front of the camera to try and shed some light on this question.
24th March 2015
By Cam McLellan
People who know me understand that I don’t often stray from my core investment selection criteria. Therefore when I pick a property to add to my portfolio the next thing I think about is the structure of my finance. The reason for this is that my finance structure affects my cash flow, and cash flow is the most important thing to account for as an investor.
20th March 2015
It's Friday so the Property WealthWOD teachers have some homework for you. Today Cam and Al discuss important financial checks and reviews, as well as what else you should be doing to ensure you are achieving your goals for the year, before it's 2016 already!
18th March 2015
In today's PropertyWWOD Michael Beresford tackles a viewer question on maintaining sufficient cash flow and capital to enable subsequent property purchases whilst building your portfolio.
16th March 2015
Cam McLellan explains why he sold his primary place of residence (PPR) late last year, rather than renting it out.
13th March 2015
Cam McLellan and Al Lewison are back in the WODseat and talking about how early sacrifice and the game Monopoly relate to building your property portfolio.
11th March 2015
Let's talk about finance! In today's Property Wealth Workout of the Day we discuss: When applying for loans should you be looking at fixed terms? How does your loan affect accessing your equity? Can banks share information and how does your credit file affect your loan application?
10th March 2015
By Cam McLellan
There are several types of trust. For a property portfolio, a standard discretionary family trust is suitable. A trust is an arrangement where property is held ‘in trust’ (by a trustee) for the beneﬁt of others (the beneﬁciaries). There are two ways to hold property: in your own name or in a trust (which means the property is held ‘in trust’ and you control the trust). It may sound complicated, but this form of control has advantages. Also, trusts aren’t as complex as they seem once you understand the terms and laws that apply to them.