Property investment is a long-term commitment and if you are thinking about becoming a landlord you’ll need to understand what your responsibilities are.
The thought of expanding a buy-to-let property portfolio might feel overwhelming, but becoming a landlord is an attractive option for growing your capital.
There are a few things that you can look out for that might signal that you have bad tenants, and discovering them early on could save you a potential financial loss in the long run.
Protecting a buy-to-let property from potentially damaging occurrences is a major priority for landlords, as it can lead to deposit disputes and financial loss.
With pressure building on the run-up to the original deadline, the government have recently announced an extension to the Stamp Duty Holiday to ease the fear. Here’s what we know, and what it could mean for buyers.
There are various occupancy and lease agreement arrangements that exist for buy-to-let properties in the UK. Some of the most common scenarios are included in our infographic.
Landlords are feeling abandoned by the government, according to a new survey by OnePoll for The Mortgage Lender, with 64% saying they haven’t received any financial support and 52% believing they should receive future financial support.
There is no foolproof answer to handling student letting during such an uncertain time, but with the right preparation and landlord insurance cover where possible, landlords can be protected against the constantly changing tides.
Questions about whether students were entitled to refunds or even whether students could be forced to leave privately rented properties on the originally agreed dates during lockdown were common, among many more.