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Where the purchase is still worthwhile

Who could have expected that a year ago? the demand after houses and apartments in Germany higher than ever – despite the corona crisis and all the associated economic upheavals and uncertainties. Prices and rents continue to rise, the competition for their own four walls is getting tougher for buyers.

In any case, that is what the real estate experts reported unanimously 15 large and less large German citiesthat my colleagues and I spoke to this year.

The occasion was the research on ours Trendviertel 2021 series. It is appearing for the tenth time, and the anniversary is reason enough for us not only to look back on a decade of unbroken real estate boom, but also to ask: What’s next?

The basis is the usual analyzes by vdpResearch from Berlin: Based on actual sales prices and with the help of a sophisticated statistical process, the experts again evaluated this exclusively for the Handelsblatt Real estate happening in the individual districts the end.

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So if you want to know what Berlin-Reinickendorf makes it a trendy district, why the prices in Buer are rising faster than in other parts Gelsenkirchenwhat it is called “Quartier 74 Grad” in Aachen has to itself or how a Leipziger No-go-Area turns into a sought-after residential area, then it is worth taking a look at the digital dossier Trendviertel 2021.

I wish you stimulating reading and success in your property search

Anne Viktorin

CONTENTS:

Opportunities after the boom: where residential real estate is still worthwhile
The prices for houses and apartments in major German cities have risen continuously since 2011. Experts still recommend buying.

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Location check: rent or buy?
In relative terms, residential real estate is no less affordable today than it was ten years ago. Tenants are often left behind in trendy district cities.

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More and more people are drawn to Potsdam – but space is running out
The state capital has become a collecting basin for Berliners tired of the metropolis. The luxury problem: There are hardly any bad locations here.

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Departure in the Ruhr area: Gelsenkirchen and Herne are looking ahead
The neighboring cities attract with low prices and many building projects. But the old problems remain: high vacancy rates, dilapidated buildings.

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City without building land: In Berlin, investors are moving to the surrounding area
Ideological politics and encrusted administration prevent sufficient building plots from being designated in Berlin. That drives up prices.

>> read here now

Hot potential for returns: New construction projects in Aachen
Aachen has two problems when it comes to residential construction: borders and history. Nonetheless, a new district is to be built right in the heart of the city.

>> read here now

Munich defends its title as the capital of property prices
The Bavarian capital plays in a league of its own on the housing market. Now the long unloved eastern part of the city is also benefiting.

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In the Rhine-Neckar metropolitan region, new villages are emerging in the cities
Vacant military areas and former industrial sites are being turned into residential areas in Heidelberg, Ludwigshafen and Mannheim.

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Hypezig becomes Leipzig
The city’s attractiveness seems unbroken. Nobody fears a price bubble. This time one is certain: the boom will be sustainable.

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Living in Hamburg: waiting for the price turnaround
Hardly any other German city is building so many apartments, now also on main roads. Nevertheless, prices keep rising – still.

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Dresden: The time of lavish returns is over
In the Saxon metropolis, the prices for houses and apartments climbed rapidly for many years. The Corona year slows the increase.

>> read here now

Living in Rostock: a breath of fresh air in the old Hanseatic city
Rostock has not yet been noticed as hip – the new mayor wants to change that. Anyone who wants to invest here should pay attention to one special feature.

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Heilbronn: Departure on the Neckar
In Heilbronn, wastelands are becoming urban quarters. This attracts investors and drives up prices. The city wants to continue building vigorously.

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Projects in constant loop: Cologne finally wants to build faster
Only 2000 apartments were newly built in 2020 in the cathedral city. Three times as many were promised. There is actually no shortage of building projects.

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Karlsruhe: Up to 400 interested parties for a property
New construction and densification are not enough to meet the demand for living space. The corona crisis has intensified this trend.

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Real estate in Frankfurt: higher, more expensive – already at the summit?
Until recently, skyscrapers soared in the banking metropolis – as did real estate prices. Now the prospects are clouding over.

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Stuttgart: Living on the Neckar is almost as expensive as in Munich
The Swabians now pay top prices for apartments or houses. The trend will continue.

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Düsseldorf dreams of affordable living
Living in the state capital of North Rhine-Westphalia has always been a bit more expensive than elsewhere. But Düsseldorf wants to take countermeasures.

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