New York City’s small multifamily inventory mostly consists of older, pre-war buildings, while large apartment buildings tend to be newer.
Cross-border multifamily investment reached new highs during 2015, with Canada leading the pack.
WASHINGTON – Fannie Mae provided $42.3 billion in financing to the multifamily market in 2015 to support 569,000 units of multifamily housing – of which over 90 percent of the units financed support affordable or workforce housing*.
Job growth is one of the most important factors to consider when deciding where to invest in multifamily properties. After all, a property owner will only be as successful as his or her tenants.
Demographic and economic factors are combining to create a perfect storm of apartment demand. Our handy infographic outlines everything multifamily investors should know.
Coming out of the recession, apartment investors were rushing to get a hold of best in class rentals in core urban areas.
There’s no shortage of options when it comes to multifamily financing. Here’s five factors to consider when deciding on a commercial lender.
The apartment sector has remained the darling of the commercial real estate for the past six years. This doesn’t appear to be changing anytime soon, as 2016 is expected to set a new record for multifamily mortgage origination volume. While multifamily’s position as top dog remains uncontested, savvy investors are altering their strategy for sourcing apartment opportunities, as a recent feature story from Multi-Housing News points out. Mark Alfieri, CEO of Texas-based Monogram Residential Trust, lays it out clearly: “The reality is that there is so much capital looking at U.S. multifamily. It is the number one asset class for investors globally. There is still terrific demand in the coastal gateway markets, but it’s gotten very expensive, not only to buy but also to build.” Alferi goes on to explain that his shop is now focusing in on markets like Denver, Atlanta and Phoenix. Value-add plays — specifically those that update an older property with new unit finishes — are another option. See the full article for additional insight into how investors are sourcing deals and catering to shifting demographics.
A closer look at the multifamily housing inventory in the United States and the size of the small cap investment opportunity.
Is your apartment occupancy not ideal? You might be able to fill some vacant units if you have the top needs of today’s renter checked off.
Just because you closed your deal doesn’t mean you can shrug off your multifamily lender. Here’s a few tips to avoid undue stress after closing on that apartment investment property.