Prestige Property: 2090 The Circle, Sanctuary Cove, QLD
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Prestige Property: 2090 The Circle, Sanctuary Cove, QLD

25-metres of waterfront in one of the Gold Coast’s most wanted suburbs.

By Terry Christodoulou
Fri, Jan 21, 2022 2:48pmGrey Clock < 1 min

This private compound presents the ultimate statement in contemporary luxury, boasting 25-metres of waterfront attached to one of Sanctuary Cove’s finest residences.

The 4-bedroom, 5-bathroom, 4-car garage home is located on 1129sqm of prime real estate, north-facing to the deepwater surrounds of Sanctuary Cove.

Here, the home features soaring ceilings, solid concrete construction and views through the foyer to the water — setting the scene upon entry.

Designed to maximise its north-facing location, the residence is bright and airy combining tropical themes with floor-ceiling glass doors, teak and sandstone throughout.

The open plan living space hosts a gourmet kitchen at its core complete with European appliances, marble finishes and a butler’s pantry.

Complementing the main living area is a collection of other living zones including space for a billiards table, the luxury bar (complete with marble) and the covered outdoor entertaining area that features an in-built BBQ and fridges that leads to the infinity pool.

Central to the home is the use of sandstone which culminates in the circular stairwell that leads to the bedrooms. The accommodation is akin to a hotel, with all bedrooms ensuited and complete with views while lavish master suite sees an ensuite, dressing room, terrace and adult’s retreat.

Elsewhere the home is privy to an executive office and a multi-purpose room ideal for a teenager’s retreat, fifth bedroom or gym.

Further additions to the home include access to a private mooring, bespoke wine cellar, gas fireplace and built-in sound system outdoors.

The listing is with Ray White Prestige Gold Coast’s Matt Gates (+61 404 444 439), POA.


Consumers are going to gravitate toward applications powered by the buzzy new technology, analyst Michael Wolf predicts

Chris Dixon, a partner who led the charge, says he has a ‘very long-term horizon’

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Hong Kong Takes Drastic Action to Avert Property Slump

The city’s real-estate market has been hurt by high interest rates and mainland China’s economic slowdown

Fri, Mar 1, 2024 3 min

Hong Kong has taken a bold step to ease a real-estate slump, scrapping a series of property taxes in an effort to turn around a market that is often seen as a proxy for the city’s beleaguered economy.

The government has removed longstanding property taxes that were imposed on nonpermanent residents, those buying a second home, or people reselling a property within two years after buying, Financial Secretary Paul Chan said in his annual budget speech on Wednesday.

The move is an attempt to revive a property market that is still one of the most expensive in the world, but that has been badly shaken by social unrest, the fallout of the government’s strict approach to containing Covid-19 and the slowdown of China’s economy . Hong Kong’s high interest rates, which track U.S. rates due to its currency peg,  have increased the pressure .

The decision to ease the tax burden could encourage more buying from people in mainland China, who have been a driving force in Hong Kong’s property market for years. Chinese tycoons, squeezed by problems at home, have  in some cases become forced sellers  of Hong Kong real estate—dealing major damage to the luxury segment.

Hong Kong’s super luxury homes  have lost more than a quarter of their value  since the middle of 2022.

The additional taxes were introduced in a series of announcements starting in 2010, when the government was focused on cooling down soaring home prices that had made Hong Kong one of the world’s least affordable property markets. They are all in the form of stamp duty, a tax imposed on property sales.

“The relevant measures are no longer necessary amidst the current economic and market conditions,” Chan said.

The tax cuts will lead to more buying and support prices in the coming months, said Eddie Kwok, senior director of valuation and advisory services at CBRE Hong Kong, a property consultant. But in the longer term, the market will remain sensitive to the level of interest rates and developers may still need to lower their prices to attract demand thanks to a stockpile of new homes, he said.

Hong Kong’s authorities had already relaxed rules last year to help revive the market, allowing home buyers to pay less upfront when buying certain properties, and cutting by half the taxes for those buying a second property and for home purchases by foreigners. By the end of 2023, the price index for private homes reached a seven-year low, according to Hong Kong’s Rating and Valuation Department.

The city’s monetary authority relaxed mortgage rules further on Wednesday, allowing potential buyers to borrow more for homes valued at around $4 million.

The shares of Hong Kong’s property developers jumped after the announcement, defying a selloff in the wider market. New World Development , Sun Hung Kai Properties and Henderson Land Development were higher in afternoon trading, clawing back some of their losses from a slide in their stock prices this year.

The city’s budget deficit will widen to about $13 billion in the coming fiscal year, which starts on April 1. That is larger than expected, Chan said. Revenues from land sales and leases, an important source of government income, will fall to about $2.5 billion, about $8.4 billion lower than the original estimate and far lower than the previous year, according to Chan.

The sweeping property measures are part of broader plans by Hong Kong’s government to prop up the city amid competition from Singapore and elsewhere. Stringent pandemic controls and anxieties about Beijing’s political crackdown led to  an exodus of local residents and foreigners  from the Asian financial centre.

But tens of thousands of Chinese nationals have arrived in the past year, the result of Hong Kong  rolling out new visa rules aimed at luring talent in 2022.


Consumers are going to gravitate toward applications powered by the buzzy new technology, analyst Michael Wolf predicts

Chris Dixon, a partner who led the charge, says he has a ‘very long-term horizon’

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