Dedicated, Professional & Passionate about Property
Some local information on Tyrellstown 27 November 2018
is located within the Tyrrelstown town centre.Tyrrelstown
is 13km north-west of Dublin City.It is
between the main Navan road and Ashbourne road.
Tyrrelstown was a planned urban development.House sales were launched in 2001.
Tyrrelstown has a variety of amenities including schools,
shops, creche, sports clubs, Hotel and a variety of restaurants.Blanchardstown shopping centre is located
1.5km away.Good transport links to and
from the city centre, include buses and trains.All major road networks are within easy reach including the N3 and M50.
The surrounding area is a hub for multi-national
businesses and a range of Irish enterprises.Facebook, IBM, Alexion, Bristol Myers- Squibb, Organnon and Mylan are
some of the companies within a 5 minute drive from Tyrrelstown.
It has a community from all over the world and has
over 5,500 inhabitants (wikipedia, 2018).
There are 2500 homes in Tyrrelstown.A high density mix of apartments, townhouses,
terraced and semi-detached homes.1900 of these properties are owner
occupied.The area has a settled mature
feel about it
Book a FREE Appraisal 27 June 2018
If you are thinking of Selling or Letting your Home
contact our office for a FREE appraisal
We have over 19 years experience and our professional
and friendly service guarantee's customer Satisfaction
We look forward to hearing from you 01 8272300
Commercial - Private Rented sector Review 22 May 2018
The Private Rented Sector (PRS) in Ireland,
which has grown rapidly in recent years, is
now a firmly established investment sector.
2017 was a dynamic year for the sector with transactions
totaling €386.8m across 24 deals. This represents a
substantial increase on 2016 volumes which stood at
Activity in 2017 was boosted by several large deals
including Patrizia Immobilien AG’s acquisition of the
Charlotte and Leona Buildings for a reported €132m.
The buildings form part of the larger Honey Park
development in Dún Laoghaire, Co. Dublin.
Other high-profile sales included the off-market
purchase of three residential buildings in Leopardstown,
Co. Dublin for €51m by Tristan Capital Partners/SW3
Capital. Furthermore, Kennedy Wilson acquired North
Bank, a portfolio of 124 apartments in the north
docklands, for €45m.
Dublin remains the most attractive market for investors,
attracting 96% of total residential investment in 2017.
Outside of Dublin, the largest
deal completed was the sale of Leeside Apartments,
Bachelors Quay, Cork city, purchased by Lugus
Capital for a reported €8.4m.
APPROXIMATELY €386.8M WAS INVESTED IN
THE PRIVATE RENTED SECTOR IN 2017.
DUBLIN ATTRACTED THE LARGEST
PROPORTION OF ACTIVITY IN 2017,
ACCOUNTING FOR 96% OF INVESTMENT SPEND.
Source: Cushman and Wakefield Commerical research report
Demand and Supply in the Property Market .... 17 May 2018
Comparing prices in the first
three months of 2018 with those in the final three months of 2017, with only Monaghan recording a
slight fall. Compared with prices a year ago, only Donegal has seen a fall.
is, in other words, a market that continues to see almost across-the-board
strong increases in prices. Looking at the national average, the annual rate of
inflation was 7.3% in the first quarter of the year. The optimist will point
out that this is the slowest rate of inflation in almost two years
However, in a healthy housing
system, housing prices increase at the same rate as prices in the rest of the
economy, no faster. According to the official measure of the price level,
general prices in the Irish economy are no higher now, in early 2018, than they
were five years ago. This is a remarkable achievement in recovering the lost
cost competitiveness of the Celtic Tiger years. It is all the more remarkable
considering that one of the single largest components of the CPI is private
rents – so in truth, leaving the housing market aside, consumer prices in
Ireland have fallen over the past five years.
In the same time, though, the
purchase price of housing has risen by one half, on average. In Dublin the
increase is slightly above 60%, outside urban areas, the increase is closer to
40%. But overall, this is a collection of geographical markets more defined by
their similarities than their differences.
reason that prices are rising is not complicated: the growth in demand far
exceeds the growth in supply. The fundamental barometer of a healthy housing
system is that, where new demand occurs, new supply follows quickly. This
should be true for the housing system as a whole – i.e. both market and social
housing segments. But a closer look at the figures reveals just how
dysfunctional Ireland’s housing system is.
to demand, first, Ireland’s population is rising by over 50,000 people a year.
About two-thirds of that increase – between 30,000 and 35,000 – is down to a
natural increase in the population. The remainder – a far more volatile number
in Ireland but 20,000 in 2017 and on average that amount over the last two
decades – is net migration.
course, it’s a little more complicated than births exceeding deaths. A
population increase of 50,000 does not mean the country needs 50,000 new homes
a year. At a very basic level, not every individual – and certainly not
new-borns – has a household by themselves.
This information is supplied by Daft Property Report.
Economics: Irish mortgage approvals down year-on-year in March 01 May 2018
New figures from the Banking & Payments Federation Ireland
(BPFI), published this morning, showed that a total of 3,374 mortgages were
approved in March - some 1,703 (50.5% of total volume) were for
first-time buyers (FTBs), while mover purchasers accounted for 901 (26.7%).
number of mortgages approved fell by 8.0% year-on-year but rose by 7.6%
approved in March were valued at €763m – of which FTBs accounted for €390m
(51.1%) and €234m (30.7%) by mover purchasers.
value of mortgage approvals fell by 2.9% year-on-year and but rose by
Re-mortgage/switching approvals rose on a year-on-year basis – by 54.9% in
value and by 50.5% in volume terms.
The annualised volume of mortgage approvals fell for the first time since March
2016, falling by 0.7% in the twelve months ending March to 43,256. The
annualised value of approvals fell by 0.2% to almost €9.5bn.
Annualised switching activity continued to grow strongly, with volumes
increasing by about 4% in four of the past five reports. Switching volumes rose
to 4,029 in the twelve months ending March, double the volume in May 2016.
Meanwhile, 7,879 new mortgages to the value of €1,704m were drawn down by
borrowers during the first quarter of 2018.
Source:Merrion Chief Economist Alan McQuaid
10 April 2018
Gerard Farrelly Chartered Surveyor with McPeake Auctioneers outlines the Headlines of the Society of Chartered Surveyors of Ireland's Annual Property Report and Review.
In the SCSI Property Report and Review; Some 82% of Member Agents in the rest of Leinster (Excluding Dublin) reported an increase in market activity up 50% in 12 months.
66% of SCSI Members predict demand to outstrip supply in 2018. 71% expect the highest demand to be for 2 and 3 bedroom houses.
New Housing schemes coming on stream nationally in 2018 indicate that Munster will be the strongest of the Regions.
The Report predicts that the residential rental market will continue to experience a lack of accommodation nationally in 2018.
The SCSI Annual Commercial Property Review and Outlook outlines how Chartered Surveyors feel the commercial market will perform in 2018 with responses overall being positive.
Office rents are predicted to rise on average by 5% with the largest increase of 7% expected in Munster.
Industrial rents are expected to increase nationally by 6% with higher increases expected in Dublin and Munster Regions. Munster surveyors are expecting rises of 7% in retail rents in city centre developments.
The largest rise is expected with residential development land predicted to rise 11% nationally. This compares to office development land (7%) retail development land(6%) and industrial land(8%)
A total of 70% of Dublin respondents think that Brexit will cause an increase in office demand in the capital. In contrast, in Connacht / Ulster 365 of surveyors think the UK leaving the EU will decrease demand in these areas; this has jumped from just 6% last year. In Munster and the rest of Leinster, large majorities think that it will have no impact
2018 Property Market Update 04 April 2018
Daft . ie House price Report for the first quarter of this year 2018 shows
that house prices nationally rose by 2.5% during the first three months of
2018. The average price nationwide was €247,000, 7.3% higher than a year ago.
Compared to their lowest point in 2013, prices nationwide have risen by an
average of 50% or just over €82,500.
In Dublin, prices rose by 2.3%
in the first quarter of the year. This means that the average price in the
capital is now €145,000 higher than five years previously. In Cork and Galway
cities, prices rose only marginally in the first three months of 2018 (by 0.3%
and 0.1% respectively) but are now 59% and 70% higher than their 2013 lows. In
Limerick and Waterford cities, prices rose by 2.1% and 2.4% respectively in the
first three months of the year. Outside the main cities, prices rose by 3% in
the same period, with the largest increases in Munster, outside the cities.
The number of properties
available to buy on the market nationwide continues to fall. There were just
over 20,000 properties on the market in March. A significant increase in Dublin
listings – up from 2,700 a year ago to 3,500 now, largely offset a fall in
availability elsewhere. The number of properties on the market outside Dublin
is now at 16,800, down 1,000 on a year ago and the lowest on record, for a
series starting in January 2007.
Commenting on the figures,
Ronan Lyons, economist at Trinity College Dublin and author of the Daft.ie
Report, said: “The picture of the housing market in Ireland currently remains
one of strong demand and very tight supply pushing up prices. There are some elements
for cautious optimism, including an increase in transaction volumes countrywide
and in stock on the market in Dublin. Nonetheless, during a five-year period
when consumer prices did not change, housing prices rose by 50%. This is an
indication of how inadequate housing supply is.”
This information is supplied by Daft.ie
Careers 27 March 2018
are currently looking for an experienced residential sales negotiator.
An excellent remuneration package is on offer and the opportunity to further
their career within the property industry with excellent prospects for the
• You must have a
current license issued by the PSRA or hold relevant qualification in
• Experience (min. 2/3 years) of residential property sales
• Professionalism, commitment & determination to succeed a must.
• Own a car and have a full driver’s license
This is a full time
position with core hours of Monday to Friday 9.00 am to 5.30 and the ability to
work Saturdays as and when required. If you feel you are ready for this type of
challenge and would like to apply, please email an up to date CV and cover
letter to firstname.lastname@example.org
or contact Jennifer at 01 – 827 2300.
Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan 26 February 2018
What is a Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan?
A Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan is a new Government backed
mortgage for first time buyers. It is available nationwide from all local
authorities from 1st February 2018.
As a first time buyer you can apply for a Rebuilding Ireland
Home Loan to purchase a new or second-hand property, or to build your own home.
The loan is a normal Capital and Interest-bearing mortgage
which is repaid by direct debit on a monthly basis.
You can borrow up to 90% of the market value of the
Maximum market values of the property that can be purchased
or self-built are:
•€320,000 in the counties Cork, Dublin, Galway, Kildare,
Louth, Meath and Wicklow, and
•€250,000 in the rest of the country. Am I eligible? To be eligible for a Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan you must:
•be a first-time buyer
•be aged between 18 and 70 years
•be in continuous employment for a minimum of two years, as
a primary applicant or be in continuous employment for a minimum of one year,
as a secondary applicant •have an annual gross income of not more than €50,000 as a
single applicant or not more than €75,000 combined as joint applicants
•submit two years certified accounts if self-employed
•provide evidence of insufficient offers of finance from two
banks or building societies
•not be a current or previous owner of residential property
in or outside the Republic of Ireland
•occupy the property as your normal place of residence
•purchase or self-build a property situated in the Republic
of Ireland of no more than of 175 square metres (gross internal floor area)
•purchase or self-build a property which does not exceed the
maximum market value applicable for the county in which it is located
•consent to an Irish Credit Bureau check
A Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan offers three rate products:
•2% fixed for up to 25 years (APR 2.02%)
•2.25% fixed for up to 30 years (APR 2.27%)
•2.30% variable (subject to fluctuation) for up to 30 years
All rates are exclusive of Mortgage Protection Insurance
(MPI) which is a requirement of borrowing. Eligible borrowers are required to
partake in the local authority collective MPI scheme. MPI is payable monthly,
in addition to loan repayments.
If you choose a fixed interest rate product:
•Your monthly repayments remain the same for the full fixed
rate loan period, making budgeting easier - but during the fixed rate period,
you may be liable for a breakage fee if you switch to a variable rate or pay
off all or part of your mortgage.
If you choose a variable interest rate product: •You have the flexibility to make lump sum repayments,
increase your repayments or make early repayments - but your monthly repayments
could rise or fall over the life of your mortgage.
You should seek independent financial advice on which
product is most suitable for you.
Eligibility is subject to submission of a complete
Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan application form and confirmation by your local
How much can I borrow?
With a Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan you can borrow up to 90%
of the market value of a residential property. Maximum market values of the
property that can be purchased or self-built are:
•€320,000 in the counties Cork, Dublin, Galway, Kildare,
Louth, Meath and Wicklow, and
•€250,000 in the rest of the country.
This limits the amount that can be borrowed to no more than
€288,000 in the counties Cork, Dublin, Galway, Kildare, Louth, Meath and
Wicklow and no more than €225,000 in the rest of the country.
How do I apply?
If you think you are eligible and can afford the repayments
on the amount you need to borrow, you can complete a Rebuilding Ireland Home
Loan application form here. Applications can be made from 1st February 2018.
You must complete all sections of the application form and
provide the supporting documents described in the applicant checklist.
Your application form must be signed by all applicants and
submitted to your local authority. Applicants are strongly advised to submit
their applications in person, as posted applications are often not completed
correctly and have to be returned.
Your application will be assessed and you will be advised of
the decision in writing. Lending criteria, terms and conditions apply. Security
and Insurance required. Further information is available from help desk at
051 349720 (8am to 5pm - Monday to Friday) or from your local authority.
A Brief Overview of The Irish Industrial Market 22 February 2018
A Brief Overview of The Irish Industrial Market
A recent SCSI Report states that Industrial Property is now the best performing of all the property assets since the 1st Quarter of 2016.
The continuing improving economic conditions are leading to sustained high levels of activity in the Industrial market
Industrial Rents are forecast to increase for the foreseeable future. A factor partly driven by the lack of availability in this sector.
Consequently, Gerard Farrelly reports that the industrial property purchaser profile has changed. Owner Occupiers have now been joined in the bidding by Investors. Many of whom have become disillusioned with the Residential Rental Market.
22 02 2018
GOVERNMENT BACKED MORTGAGES FOR FIRST TIME BUYERS 22 February 2018
First time Buyers will be able to get government-backed mortgages.
Applicants can choose a fixed rate of interest for the duration of the loan.
The scheme is aimed at people who don't qualify for social housing.
The mortgages can be used to buy a house up to:
€320,000.00 in the greater Dublin area, as well as Cork and Galway
and €250,000.00 in the rest of the country
The mortgages will be granted through local authorities
Where the person's annual gross income does not exceed €50,000
or for joint applicants it is €75,000
Fixed rate The new Rebuilding Ireland Home Loan can be used both for new and secondhand properties, or to build your own home. A person or couple can borrow up to 90% of the market value of the property. They can choose a fixed rate of 2% to 2.25% interest for 25 to 30 years.
What this means essentially is that a person or couple can purchase a home, while ensuring that they can still keep their monthly repayments to one third of their net disposable income – with no risk of their mortgage rate rising and so no threat to their ability to afford repayments, giving them certainty and security.
Murphy gave two examples of how the scheme would work: So, for example, a person earning €40,000 a year and living in Mayo could afford to buy a house worth €224,920, provided they had the deposit of €22,400. They could then borrow €198,000 from their local authority and their monthly repayments would be in the region of €858 a month, or 33% of their Net Disposable Income.
As a second example, a couple earning €75,000 and living in Dublin could afford to buy a house worth €320,000, provided they had €32,000 as a deposit between them. They could then borrow €288,000 from their local authority and their monthly repayments would be €1,221, or 24% of their Net Disposable Income. €200
This information has been provided by thejournal.ie
Property Price Register 16 February 2018
Did you know you can search the property price register to see what properties have sold in your area
You can see what has SOLD on your ~Street and the
Sale Agreed price and the date the property was Sold
ANNUAL RENTS SOAR ...... 12 February 2018
Rents Nationwide have risen by an average 10.4% in the year up to December 2017,
according to Daft.ie
The average monthly rent Nationwide is €1227.00
This is an all time High
There were just over 3,100 properties available to rent Nationwide on 1/2/18
ACHIEVE THE BEST PRICE FOR YOUR HOME 05 February 2018
If you are Thinking of Selling
Contact us today for a FREE
Sales Appraisal of your property
Our expert Team would be
delighted to talk to you today
NEW HOMES ON VIEW 3rd and 4th FEBRUARY 31 January 2018
We are showing New Homes on Saturday 3rd February and Sunday 4th February
Hollywoodrath, Hollystown - this Saturday and Sunday from 12 –
Dunville, Navan - is on view this Saturday and Sunday from 2.30
High Demand for Industrial Buildings in says Gerard Farrelly Commercial Surveyor at McPeake Auctioneers 25 January 2018
McPeake Auctioneers have a large data base of buyers for Industrial Buildings with Offices Particularly in the Dublin Enterprise Zone. Dublin 11 and 15
Units ranging in size from 200 to 10,000 sq. m are being actively sought .
Gerard 01 827 2300 / 087 298 6980 will be happy to carry out a no obligation valuation of your property should you be considering selling.
Prime Commercial Investment at Ballinagh Road Cavan 25 January 2018
FOR SALE PRIME COMMERCIAL INVESTMENT
McPeake Auctioneers have launched the sale of an attractive commercial investment at Ballinagh Road Cavan.
A modern 1,030 sq. m building on a strategic high profile 0.34 Hectare Site.
Let to Cavan VEC
For details and viewing contact Gerard Farrelly on 01 827 2300 / 087 298 6980
(PSA No. 001012 - 006833)
Thinking about selling your Home? 17 January 2018
Thinking about selling your Home?
Do you need any help or clarification about what's needed ?
We' are here to help you ....
Please don't hesitate to contact our team on 01 8272300
and we would be delighted to discuss this with you
Rental Report Q 2 - 2017 21 August 2017
Daft.ie report shows
that rents rose nationwide by an average of 11.8% in the year to June
2017. The average monthly rent nationwide during the second quarter of
2017 was €1,159, the fifth quarter in a row a new all-time high has been set.
The rate of inflation represents a slight slowdown in inflation from the rate
recorded in the first quarter of 2017 (13.4%), which was the second largest on
In Dublin, the increase in rents in the year to June 2017 was 12.3% and rents
in the capital are now over 18% higher than their previous peak in 2008, or
€260 a month. In Cork, rents rose by 6.8% in the year to June, the slowest rate
of inflation since early 2014, while in Galway, rents were 10% higher than a
year previously, the eleventh straight quarter of double-digit increases in the
city. In Limerick city, rents rose 10.8% in the last year, while in Waterford
the increase was 8.4%. Outside the cities, rents have risen by 11.9%.
There were just 2,930 properties available to rent nationwide on August 1st. This is the lowest number ever
recorded, in a series that starts in January 2006, and the
first time ever that fewer than 3,000 homes were available to rent. In Dublin,
there were just 1,100 homes available to rent, compared to 2,000 on the same
date in 2014.
18 August 2017
A Keenly Priced Commerial Investment with Residential Space in Oldcastle Co Meath OR
Home & Income
350 sq.m of Retail Office Storage & Living space at offers region €205,000 for immediate sale
Potential Annual Income €18,000
Must be viewed !!
Please call Gerard Farrelly McPeake Auctioneers on 01 8272300 or 087 298 6980.
18 August 2017
McPeake Auctioneers have brought an Exciting Residential Development Opportunity to the Market
at Station Road Dunboyne Co Meath
5.99 Acres / 2.42 Hectares of Prime Zoned & Serviced Building Land
For Sale by Tender on 15th September 2017
Within the Metropolitan Area
Zoned A2 - 'New Residential'.The Development has identified Dunboyne as a -
'Large Growth Town'
M3 and M50 in immediate proximity providing swift acess to all major arterial routes
Beside Dunboyne Rail Station routed to City centre and the Docklands.
Full details can be provided by calling Gerard Farrelly on 01 8272300 or 087 298 6980
Joint Agents REA Coonan 01 628 8400
Hollywoodrath, Hollystown, Dublin 15. 9 units due for release this September. 11 August 2017
on from the last sell out phase at Hollywoodrath, Phase
4 is currently under construction with a further selection of properties due for release in October 2017.
further information regarding the October
release please contact joint agents McPeake Auctioneers 01 – 827 2300
or Knight Frank 01 – 63424 66 or
register online at www.hollywoodrath.ie
however delighted to announce the release
of 9 units this September.
units will consist of:
4 x four
bedroom semi -detached homes.
1 x four bedroom
semi -detached show home.
3 x four
bedroom detached homes.
1 x three
bedroom semi -detached show home.
For Further details please contact: - Jennifer or Diana on 01 - 827 2300.
Additional Release Announced for Dunville, Navan! 23 May 2017
Due to unprecedented demand and phase sellout in just 2 weeks of launch, we are delighted to be able to bring an additional 8 3-bedroom homes to the market this weekend. These larger than normal new homes are proving to be a very popular offering due to their size and excellent finish throughout. For more details please contact the office or come along to the show-homes on Sat and Sunday 27th and 28th May between 2-4pm
LAUNCHING !! NEXT WEEKEND !! DUNVILLE, NAVAN, CO.MEATH. 05 May 2017
We are delighted to announce the launch of Dunville, Navan, Co.Meath. We will be opening the doors for the first time on Saturday & Sunday the 13th & 14th May. from 2-4pm.
These are not your average sized home!
Most of the 3 bedroom homes have the potential to convert the attic space. (Subject to Planning Permission).
For further information please contact 01 - 8272300.
Major Mixed Development Opportunity in Hollystown Dublin 15 17 February 2017
New to Market with McPeake Auctioneers
Duinch on 1.73 Hectares / 4.27 Acre in a highly sought after area of North West Dublin overlooking Hollystown Golf Course. Minutes to the N2 M3 M50 Port Tunnel & Dublin Airport.
Tyrellstown Town Centre is within walking distance and a choice of local schools.
The NAC & Blanchardstown Town Centre are adjacent.
Excellent City Bus Service.
The superb 5 Bedroom house extends to 285 sq.m with secluded manicured grounds.
The lands are zoned for Residential and Commercial Use.
The Help to Buy incentive is designed to assist first-time buyers with
obtaining the deposit required to purchase or self-build a new house or
apartment to live in as their home.
The incentive provides for a refund of Income Tax and Deposit Interest
Retention Tax (DIRT) paid over the previous four tax years to first-time buyers
who purchase or self-build a new house or apartment to live in as their home.
The main provisions, as set out in the Finance Act are outlined below.
Who is entitled to claim?
A first-time buyer of a house or apartment who purchases or self-builds
a new residential property between 19 July 2016 and 31 December 2019 may be
entitled to claim a refund of Income Tax and DIRT paid over the previous four
The first-time buyer must not have either individually or jointly with
any other person (directly or indirectly), previously purchased, or built a
house or apartment. Where more than one individual is involved in purchasing or
building a new home, all of the individuals must be first-time buyers.
Note: You must ensure that your contractor is a Revenue approved qualifying
contractor before purchasing the property if you wish to avail of the Help to
Buy incentive. See the list
of Developers/Contractors who are registered as a
You must be tax compliant. If you are self assessed you must also have
What is a qualifying property?
For a property to qualify under the scheme it must have been purchased
or built as the first-time buyer’s home. It does not include properties
acquired for investment purposes. It must be a new build and the construction
must be subject to VAT in Ireland. Properties which have never been used as a
dwelling and are now being converted for residential use may qualify.
The purchase value of the property cannot be more than €500,000 for
properties bought after 1 January 2017.
For properties purchased between 19 July 2016 and 31 December 2016 the
value cannot exceed €600,000.
For self-built properties the purchase value means the approved
valuation by the qualifying lender at the time that the qualifying loan is
You must take out a mortgage on the property with a qualifying lender
and this loan must be used solely for the purchase or building of the property.
The loan should be entered into solely by the first-time buyer and the lender.
A guarantor on the loan is allowed. The loan to value ratio must be greater
What you need to do before you
Before you apply, you must be registered for myAccount (PAYE) or ROS
PAYE taxpayers need to submit a Form 12
(where they have not already done so) for each of the tax years they select.
Online Forms 12 for 2013 onwards are available through myAccount and are
pre-populated with your pay and tax details. A paper Form
12 for 2012 (PDF, 1.79MB) (if required) can be downloaded.
When you have completed the paper Form 12, you can scan it and then upload it
in MyEnquiries. To do
this, you can click Add New Enquiry, and select ‘Help-To-Buy Scheme’ and
‘Form 12 (2012)’ from the dropdown options available under ‘My Enquiry Relates
To’ and ‘And More Specifically’. Then you attach the scanned Form 12
documentation and submit your enquiry.
Self-assessed taxpayers must be fully compliant, have
eTax clearance, and must therefore have paid and filed for the years in which
they are a chargeable person. Online Forms 11 are available for all years
How to apply
You can apply online. There are two stages to the HTB electronic process
- an application stage and a claim stage.
A. Application Stage
You will be required to provide your PPSN, and complete a declaration.
Provided that you are tax compliant you will be provided with an Application
Number and a summary of the maximum relief available to you. You will be issued
with an Access Code separately through MyEnquiries. You should retain both of
these safely as you will require them for your lender. If you are purchasing
your home you will require these for your qualifying contractor, of if
self-building you will require these for your solicitor. Your contractor or
solicitor will require this information to verify the tax relief claim.
B. Claim Stage
Once you have signed the contract for your home and are ready to make
your claim complete the following steps;
Step 1 – Upload the following information about your application through
MyEnquiries. (You should take note of the reference number given).
of the signed contract
of your mortgage (including loan-to-value ratio)
of drawdown of the first tranche of the relevant mortgage (if a
Step 2 - You should then login to HTB through myAccount or ROS and make your
claim. You will need to include your MyEnquiries reference number. You will be
asked to confirm details relating to the property, the purchase price, date of
completion, mortgage details, and the deposit already paid. Group applicants
will also need to provide the amounts of the agreed portion of the refund
applicable to each member of the group. Self-build claimants will need to
provide the BIC and IBAN of the qualifying loan bank account. Once you have
submitted your claim you will be provided with a claim number.
Please ensure you have carefully checked all the information you input
before signing and submitting the claim. It will not be possible for you to
cancel the claim afterwards.
Step 3 - Once the claim is submitted, you should advise your
Developer/Contractor, or, Solicitor if you are self-building, and provide them
with your claim number and the access code already provided. Before any refund
is paid, the information you have given will need to be verified by
Developer/Contractor in the case of a new build, or
Solicitor, acting on your behalf, in the case of a self-build.
Note – the amount of the final refund will be subject to 5% of the purchase
price of the house so it may differ from the maximum relief summary you
received at application stage.
New to market!! Industrial space for sale 10 February 2017
New to Market !!!
12 Old Quarry Business Campus North West Business Park Dublin 15 is attracting huge interest.
255 sq.m. End Terrace Warehouse + Offices + Showroom in walk in condition.€ POA
Early viewing is recommended with Gerard Farrelly McPeake Auctioneers 01 827 2300
McPeakes report a significant increase in demand for Industrial space with office content throughout North West Dublin from both potential owner occupiers and investors.
Premises in need of refurbishment are not a deterrent to buyers.
McPeakes have a list of "ready to go" buyers.
Should you be thinking of selling please give Gerard Farrelly a call on 01 827 2300 for a free appraisal
Rental Market Crisis 21 December 2016
A few weeks ago, the latest Daft.ie Rental Report was released. The picture it painted of the rental sector was grim. Here are five worrying statistics from the report:
The average monthly rent nationwide reached a new all-time high of €1,077 in the third quarter of 2016, up from a low of €742 five years previously.
Not only did rents reach a new high, but so did annual rent inflation, which was 11.7% in the year to September, the highest ever in the Daft.ie Report, which extends back to 2002.
The increase in rents has been particularly acute in recent months, with the increase between June and September equalling the highest ever three-month increase in rents of 3.9% nationwide.
This is not a Dublin phenomenon – all 54 markets around the country saw rents increase in that three-month period, the fifth time in the last two years that rents rose in every single market.
The number of markets where there is double-digit rates of inflation annually has risen from 17 out of the 54 analysed in late 2015 to 37 in the most recent report.
These rapid rises in rents are occurring at a time when inflation in the general price level for consumers is effectively zero – and has been for years. No matter which way the numbers are cut, therefore, it is clear that problems in the rental sector are getting worse, not better.
A tempting response would be to ban rents from increasing. Indeed, much of the political response to the report’s release was framed in such terms. However, while this may seem like it’s tackling the problem, it’s important to remember that rising rents are the symptom. The underlying problem is actually a lack of homes.
Preventing rents from rising does nothing to address this. In fact, it may make the problem worse, not least for those who are already homeless and who thus are now locked out of the market. A far better solution is to reduce construction costs – for all construction, both social and private. By lowering costs, this improves affordability and thus viability.
Rise in Monthly Rents. 02 December 2016
The rise in monthly rents in Dublin has slowed but a wide gap remains between the cost of renting a home in the capital and the rest of the country, latest figures for the private residential property market show.
Quarterly figures compiled by the ESRI, and published by the Residential Tenancies Board, also show that 20% of people in Ireland now live in rental accommodation.
The average monthly cost of renting a home in Dublin rose by around €10 per month in the three months to the end of September, to €1,487.
The average cost in commuter counties outside Dublin – including Laois, Louth and Meath – was €864 a month, which is a 12% increase.
The faster growth rates outside Dublin reflect similar trends in house prices in these areas.
Nationally, annual growth in the third quarter was 8.3%, and 9.2% for the year so far.
Residential Tenancies Board Director Rosalind Carroll says the cost of renting in Dublin has stabilised as many people can no longer afford to live in the capital.She also says there is still a major shortage of homes to rent in Dublin.
While the rise in rents has moderated, especially in Dublin, she cautioned against reading too much into the figures, saying the market remains volatile and that patterns are difficult to identify.
A new strategy for the residential rental market is due to be announced in the coming weeks by Minister for Housing Simon Coveney.
Speaking on RTÉ’s Morning Ireland, Ms Carroll said that the gap between rents in Dublin and the rest of the country, particularly in commuter counties, is narrowing.
This could be an affordability cap, she said, whereby people have reached a limit as to the rents they can afford, which is forcing the rents to stop rising so rapidly.
However, rents outside of Dublin are continuing to rise quite sharply, she said.
Ms Carroll said it was important to introduce a strategy to bring security for tenants and landlords.
But she added it is important that any strategy does not cause unforeseen consequences that would cause landlords to leave the market, and therefore cause less supply.
The Central Bank has made it easier for first-time buyers with new mortgage lending rules 25 November 2016
The Central Bank has made a big change to its mortgage lending rules, in a move that will make it easier for new buyers to get a mortgage.
now, new borrowers could have been approved for a mortgage with a deposit of
10pc for borrowings up to €220,000.They needed a 20pc deposit for all amounts
means that a first-time buyer purchasing a home for €300,000 will qualify for
mortgage approval with a deposit of €30,000. Up to now the buyer needed a
deposit of €38,000.
the Central Bank is restricting the number of exemptions to the deposit rules
to just 5pc all first-time buyer mortgages issued by banks.It was 15pc.
all other buyers, such as movers, there will still be a 20pc deposit needed.
changes take effect from January.
Central Bank said it found that since the introduction of the measures there
had been a reduction in the amount of new lending at high loan to value and
high loan to income levels, “which is contributing to the ongoing improvement
in the financial resilience of households”.
Help to Buy Scheme - New home searches surge by 130 % 28 October 2016
New home searches surge by 130%
Searches for new homes surged following the announcement by the Government of the first-time buyers help-to-buy scheme.
Daft has over 2.21 million unique users each month and they recorded an increase of 130% in searches for new homes when compared with the average daily searches for new homes in 2016.
Interest in new homes was greatest in the Dublin area, along with the Dublin commuter counties, followed by Cork, Galway, Limerick and Waterford cities.
Areas with the most searches:
Outside the Dublin area:
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Budget 2017 : First Time Buyer couple set for €10,000 package 03 October 2016
Housing plan: First-time buyer couple set for €10,000 package
Scheme to boost construction of more starter homes will be outlined in budget
A new scheme to provide first-time buyers with
assistance in purchasing a home will be tied in with incentives for
developers to build new houses.
The Government is working on a so-called help to buy
scheme for first time-buyers, which will be outlined by Minister for
Finance Michael Noonan on budget day.
It is understood this scheme will be much broader
than initially envisaged in order to “incentivise the construction of
more starter homes”, according to sources.
Minister for Housing Simon Coveney yesterday unveiled his action plan for housing.
It aims to increase the number of homes built per
year to 25,000 by 2021. It also aims to provide 47,000 social housing
units in the same period, with funding for social housing increased to
€5.35 billion from a previously announced €3.7 billion.
Mr Coveney confirmed that any measure for first-time
buyers and developers would be backdated to yesterday to ensure there
was no adverse effect on the market.
Figures involved in preparing the action plan said
the value of any package for first-time buyers must be about €10,000 per
couple to have tangible impact.
The Fianna Fáil
manifesto contains proposals for a mortgage deposit top-up scheme for
first-time buyers worth €10,000 per couple, or €5,000 for an individual.
Party sources said the Government proposal “will have to be similar” in value in order to guarantee support for the budget.
The Fianna Fáil proposal, however, is for a top-up to
mortgage deposits. It is understood the scheme being worked on by the
Government is a combination of assisting first-time buyers with tax
rebates and helping with top-ups to cover a mortgage deposit.
The Department of Finance is cool on the idea of providing assistance to first-time buyers without corresponding measures to boost supply.
Part Time Staff Required 24 September 2016
McPeake Auctioneers are looking for part time staff to work on their new home sites on Saturdays and Sundays. Hours may vary, Working hours tend to be: - 12 - 2pm or 2 - 4pm.
If this sounds like it could be of interest to you, please e mail your C.V to: -
The Official CSO index indicates that Dublin Residential property prices bounced back in recent months, up 0.9% in March and 1.6% in April and 0.1% in May.
The annual residential property price inflation rate for for Dublin was 4.8%, weaker than the 8.5% recorded in the rest of Ireland.
15 August 2016
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Rent Certainty -TENANTS PLEASE NOTE!!!!! 16 June 2016
- Landlords cannot increase the rent more than once in 24 month period.
- Has a form of retrospective effect.
- Landlord has to prove rent of three comparable dwellings.
- 3 months notice must be given prior to increase becoming effective
- Negotiation are permitted
- Matter can be referred to the PRTB
Sale agreed within 5 days of going to the market. 10 June 2016
McPeake Auctioneers are delighted to announce that The Boulevard Mount Garrett was sale agreed within 5 days of going to the market. Even better than that the property was sale agreed for the asking price of €235,000.
Property prices see annual increase of 7.1% in April 2016 10 June 2016
Property price growth in Dublin accelerated in April to its fastest rate in eight months, but prices in the rest of the country fell.
New figures from the Central Statistics Office show that residential property prices overall rose by 7.1% in April on an annual basis. Prices were up by 0.3% last month compared to March.
The CSO figures reveal that Dublin residential property prices increased by 1.6% last month - the fastest increase since August of last year. They were up 4.6% on an annual basis.
Dublin house prices rose by 1.9% in the month and were up 5% compared to the same time last year.
Meanwhile, Dublin apartment prices were 1.1% higher on a monthly basis.
However, the price of homes in the rest of the country fell by 0.6% in April, the second monthly fall in a row. Residential property prices outside of Dublin were up 9.5% on a yearly basis.
The rate of house price growth slowed sharply last year after restrictions on mortgage lending was introduced by the Central Bank.
Property prices across Ireland remain on average 33% below their 2007 peak.
Commenting on the figures, Davy economist David McNamara said that the recovery in house prices was well flagged by more positive asking price data in the first quarter and an uptick in mortgage approval values.
The economist said that the current supply shortage - especially in Dublin - should continue to support house prices in the near term.
"These figures reinforces our view that house price inflation will settle at 5% by year-end," he added.
NEW TO MARKET An Elegant 2 Storey Over Basement Victorian Building with rear access along the seafront: 77 Strand Road Sandymount Dublin 4 27 May 2016
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Irish house price data for February forecast to show another monthly fall 26 March 2015
The domestic economic focus this morning turns to official
house price data for February. Residential property prices (houses and
apartments combined) at a national level rose by 15.5% in January, the
twentieth annual increase in a row but down from the year-on-year rise of
16.3% posted in December. Meanwhile, prices were down 1.4% in the month,
which was the largest fall in national prices observed in a single month
since February 2012.January
is traditionally a bad month for house prices due to the poor weather
conditions, but the big question this time is whether there is more to the
decline than just that, given the tighter lending restrictions imposed by the
of supply of houses has clearly pushed up prices, particularly in the Dublin
area in the past couple of years, but it is not something that can be
rectified overnight. However, the latest planning permissions data showed a
sharp rise in the third quarter, indicating that things may be starting to
improve on this front, which should help to reduce the increase in house
prices over time. The new lending restrictions imposed by the Central Bank
are also likely to weigh negatively on buyers and help to push down house
price growth in 2015.
the generally improving economic backdrop should sustain the house price
recovery in the short-term even with credit restrictions. And it should be
remembered that these figures are based on mortgage draw-downs only, and
don’t take into account cash transactions. So the underlying health of the
market and the rise in house prices is stronger than the official data would
was an average official increase of 12.9% in house prices in 2014, up from
1.8% in 2013. Taking all the factors into consideration, an increase of 10%
is projected for 2015. As regards February, a monthly fall in residential
prices of 1.0% is forecast, giving an annual rise of 14.2%.