Several important factors have made the nationals of Australia practical now, on the issue of owing a house, or so it seems.
As per a new research, from the international realty firm Knight Frank, the grand Australian dream of having a detached home in a city with a nice garden and a barbeque and maybe even a pool but near central facilities is gradually becoming history.

Despite the fact that for most part of six decades, the basis of success was the thought of having a detached home on a quarter piece of land and every linked trimmings, an increasing population and rising house and land costs have duly impacted that picture with apartments & high rise living becoming more accepted.

Certainly, a mixture of issues--comprising affordability limits, land shortage, and inhabitants giving more importance to lifestyle & convenience--has changed what public in Oz wish for.

With the nation’s population growing from nearly seven million in 1940 to 24 million at the moment, not everyone can really have enough money to live the dream. The trade-off has been to exchange a backyard for a balcony as new population increase has witnessed property design developing vertically as much as outwards near to work, educational, transport and leisure facilities.

The research indicates that the newest statistics from the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) reveals that half of all new housing sanctions on a national scale in the 12 months to July 2016 were for apartments. This is decisively more than the 30-year average of 32%, and the 24% registered in the 2011 Census.

Even though there are some visible signs that the approval numbers are starting to trend downward, they continue to be close to historical highs where nationwide there were roughly 235,000 houses sanctioned in the 12 months to July 2016, up 35% from the 10-year average.

The report indicates that remarkably, this pick-up has been buttressed by high rise apartments of four plus floors in the capital cities of the eastern states, mostly coming from increasing land costs which has forced several developers to capitalize on the figure of the apartments they add to a place.

As per Knight Frank, the rise in apartment construction since the early 2012 and the augmented price of accommodation will further restructure the big Australian dream in the coming years.

The drift has already become visible over the previous five decades where in 1961 medium and high density dwellings represented just over one-tenth of all houses.
The 1970s apartment boom increased this ratio up to 18.7% by 1981 even as at the 2011 Census the representation was just less than 25%. With apartment construction seeing record highs, Knight Frank Research expects this share may rise to approximately 29%, probably even more, the report shows.


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