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Could return of bridging loans help fix our current housing supply problem?

Michelle Kealy


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Homeowners who would like to sell can prove reluctant to place their home on the market until they buy a new property. They worry that if they don’t find a suitable property quickly, they will be priced out of the market. Photo: Stock image

Homeowners who would like to sell can prove reluctant to place their home on the market until they buy a new property. They worry that if they don’t find a suitable property quickly, they will be priced out of the market. Photo: Stock image

Homeowners who would like to sell can prove reluctant to place their home on the market until they buy a new property. They worry that if they don’t find a suitable property quickly, they will be priced out of the market. Photo: Stock image

When I started my career selling homes in 1999, most properties were sold by public auction. It was a four-week process whereby the property was marketed over a three-week period, with the auction taking place in the fourth week.

Interested purchasers arranged a survey prior to the auction date and instructed a solicitor to check the title.


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