How to live in Berlin

"How to live in Berlin" is a webinar, which follows our first webinar in spring 2020: "How to buy in Berlin" more insights about the changes

we will answer your many frequent questions about the rental cap, if it is still valid to save money this year (with the reduced VAT) or better to wait for next year (with the changes in REA commission) and what to learn about the new laws and prices in Germany and in particular about the rental cap after November 23rd 2020.

We are back with our very informative webinar to answer all of your questions and even more: WE WILL START THE NEW FINDQ REAL ESTATE MEMBERSHIP.

And we ll have the reduction of 50% on our fees ALREADY a month earlier for you!

If you apply for taking part in our webinar "How to live in Berlin", we not only present you the PROs and CONs and Ups and Downs of the market, we ll share the newest tendencies in the real estate market, we ll have a surprise guest, and we offer you a substantial reduction.

The German housing market is still remarkably strong and Berlin is not only the place to be, but offers solid investment opportunities.

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Residential and care properties are growing particularly strongly

From the second quarter of 2019 to the second quarter of 2020, the greatest growth was seen in the German submarkets of residential real estate, which grew by 66%, and senior citizens’ and care homes, which grew by 41%. However, even office (+11%) and industrial (+10%) grew at double-digit rates. The largest share of the overall German market is accounted for by residential real estate at 51%, followed by office real estate at 25% and industrial real estate at 9%.


Exceptionally good handling of the crisis

“Germany has handled the crisis extraordinarily well so far,” comments Ole Sauer, Managing Partner at Knight Frank in Berlin. “Rapid and resolutely implemented measures such as short-time work benefits and a rent moratorium show the efficiency with which the German government has steered against a severe economic downturn. International investors would also see this if they were looking for low-risk and at the same time high-yield locations. Although the German sub-markets are not as liquid as London or Paris, for example, they are recovering remarkably quickly from critical influences, according to Sauer. All in all, Germany remains one of the most attractive investment locations for global capital due to its market stability and resistance.