It is probably never too early to put your financial affairs in order. Whenever you die, you want to be sure that your estate – your property and the possessions you own – passes to the beneficiaries
Have you finally had enough of cowering away this winter from assorted “beasts from the East”? Does a new financial year beckon you towards important business meetings and marketing campaigns abroad?
You’ve had the call and, as ever, you are ready to swing into action. As a member of the armed forces, that call to duty may happen at any time and, more often than not, means a change of home...
Why do tenants rent the homes in which they live? Because they cannot afford to buy, suggest the results of a recent survey published on the website Property Wire on the 25th of January 2018.
At least part of the cost of residential care of the elderly in the UK may come under the control of new rules to be introduced by the government, reported the Telegraph newspaper on the 8th of March
In research conducted a few years ago by the Police Federation, it was discovered that rates of crime including burglaries are higher amongst tenants in the private rented sector than elsewhere.
What could be easier? You have a spare room in your house, you know of plenty of people who are looking for somewhere to live, and you have the chance to earn a little extra cash from the rent.
Cast your eyes along practically any high street in the UK, and you are likely to see a row of shops with residential flats above.
If you have recently inherited a property, making sure that it remains properly and adequately insured is likely to be one of your immediate concerns.
You’ve probably become accustomed to carefully monitoring your energy bills, with a view to switching whenever you spot a better deal from an alternative supplier - but have you applied the same logic
If you have a spare room in your home or are moving out for a few weeks, you might have considered the possibility of earning a little extra cash by letting the space through Airbnb.
Many properties are mixed-use. Perhaps the most common is the building – common on every high street – which has a shop downstairs and flats above.