Really interesting article written by Andy Foote, Sales Director at Seven Capital. He explains why Brexit isn't a threat to residential property investors buying in the UK, primarily due to an increasing population.
In many industries, Brexit still remains a taboo topic. Of course, it is an uncertain time for many, but with a little more information from reliable, knowledgeable thought-leaders, perhaps we can alleviate some of the fear surrounding the break away from the EU.
Businesses who are actively communicating with their Brexit-affected clients, are enlightening and empowering their customers to make informed and educated decisions. All along, illustrating that they are the beacon of knowledge, the trusted expert.
Take this film we recently produced for Lewis Silkin: 'Brexit proofing your business'. This is a professional, informative and educational animation, which will enable Lewis Silkin's clients to better understand the changes coming post-Brexit; feel enlightened and informed about the situation, and empowered to make any necessary changes.
This is not an obvious sales-tool, but by giving away expertise, they will attract new clients.
Both Lewis Silkin & Seven Capital are businesses doing an excellent job when it comes to communicating effectively with their clients.
If you learnt something from the animation video and you think your business could benefit from something similar, TT can help.
The UK has a population of nearly 70million, and the 6th largest global economy. London remains the world’s top, and most stable financial centre. So the attraction of the UK currently remains, whether we are in the EU or not. The main issue affecting the UK’s residential property market, which was further emphasised in the November Budget, is that the UK suffers from a critically low supply of homes versus demand in many of its key cities and towns. Whilst this accounts for stock availability for owner occupiers, it applies particularly to the availability of homes to rent. An increasing number of UK inhabitants are now priced out of home ownership due to incompatible differences in the rate of house price growth versus wage rises, which means the demand for affordable rental accommodation is increasing.