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    Foreclosure stats for the week

    August 26, 2011 03:45PM

    Source: Condo Vultures As of today, the number of foreclosures in South Florida year-to-date is 20,130, down from 43,618 at the same time last year, based on the most recent data available from Broward, Miami-Dade and Palm Beach counties. The graph above shows foreclosure activity in South Florida’s three counties. — Katherine Clarke Tags: condo vultures foreclosure stats

    August 26, 2011 03:45PM

    Source: Condo Vultures As of today, the number of foreclosures in South Florida year-to-date is 20,130, down from 43,618 at the same time last year, based on the most recent data available from Broward, Miami-Dade and Palm Beach counties. The graph above shows foreclosure activity in South Florida’s three counties. — Katherine Clarke Tags: condo vultures foreclosure stats

    Jorge Perez launches APOGEE BEACH – SOUTH FLORIDA CONDO MARKET RECOVERING

    sun-sentinel.com/business/fl-south-florida-condos-20110826,0,5940860.story

    South Florida Sun-Sentinel.com

    South Florida’s condo market recovering

    A Jorge Perez project in Hollywood will test demand for new construction

    By Paul Owers, Sun Sentinel The glut of pricey condominiums built during the housing boom is starting to clear in parts of South Florida, leading some observers to wonder whether a wave of new construction isn’t far behind. Of the 5,100 condos in downtown Fort Lauderdale and along the beach, fewer than 70 are still for sale by the original developers, according to CondoVultures, a Bal Harbour-based real estate consulting firm. In Hallandale Beach and Hollywood, developers have just a handful of nearly 5,000 units remaining. Individual investors and bulk buyers in recent years have scooped up many of the units and are renting or reselling them now at drastically lower prices. With the shrinking supply of coastal condos, Miami developer Jorge Perez is scheduled to break ground early next year on Apogee Beach, a luxury waterfront project in Hollywood. No other condo developments are that far along in Broward County, though activity could pick up soon. “I honestly believe there will be demand for it,” said Lewis Goodkin, a longtime housing consultant in Miami. “But I wouldn’t do anything that wasn’t an oceanfront project.” Arguably the biggest obstacle for developers in Broward is the perception that there’s so much oversupply, said Peter Zalewski, principal at CondoVultures. “But when you delve into and look at the numbers, you see that Broward is basically cleaned out,” he said. Palm Beach County still has roughly 1,000 unsold developer units from the housing boom, according to CondoVultures, so it may take years before a developer breaks ground on a project there. Elsewhere, as the inventory for existing condos declines more quickly, there are fewer good deals available and buyers say they want new units, said Mathy Garcia Chesnick, an executive with Cervera Real Estate, a luxury condo sales firm with offices across South Florida. “It might be a very good time for developers to start launching projects,” she said. But so far, developers and lenders remain leery of new condos because of big losses during the condo crash. For instance, developer Kurupao 701 Ltd. paid $3.2 million in April 2006 for Victoria Breezes in Fort Lauderdale and later converted the apartment complex to condos, according to Broward property records reviewed by CondoVultures. North Lauderdale-based Security Bank provided a $2.5 million loan. But the lender filed for foreclosure last year and Kurupao handed the project back two months ago, when bulk buyer Victoria TDH LLC bought the final 13 units at a 71 percent discount off the original sales price. Perez’s project will be a good test of condo demand, said Craig Studnicky, principal at International Sales Group, an Aventura firm working with Perez to market and sell new projects. “A lot of eyes will be on Apogee Beach,” he said. Despite taking a beating in the crash, Perez has plans to build the 49-unit condo a mile south of Trump Hollywood, the luxury development that Perez handed back to lenders last fall. He worked out similar deals on other projects in Florida. Apogee Beach already is fully reserved, according to a spokeswoman, though some of those deals likely will fall through. Prices started at $600,000 to $2 million but have been bumped up to $680,000 to $3 million. All the units will have ocean views, European-style cabinets and granite countertops, while the 22-story building features a movie theater, valet parking and a clubhouse overlooking the pool deck. Demand from international buyers is strong, with Brazilians accounting for a third of the reservations. Perez also has seen an increase in Italian prospects within the past few weeks. Perez also has announced additional condo projects in Hollywood, Pompano Beach and Miami during the next few years. The Miami condo market also has improved dramatically in the past year. At Apogee Beach and the other developments, Perez will ask buyers to pay up to 80 percent of the cost of the condos before closing, and he insists that means he won’t need construction financing from a lender. Getting a loan now could be a problem, given his struggles and the strict lending standards that exist. Perez says “people are used to buying like this in Latin America.” Still, some analysts question whether enough buyers will be willing to pay so much money before closing. “That’s not a good formula unless you have a tremendous amount of confidence that you have a market,” Goodkin said. Confidence isn’t something that Perez lacks, despite his recent troubles. “Jorge is a visionary ¦ a trendsetter,” said Philip J. Spiegelman of International Sales Group. “He wants to be out there testing the waters.” Powers@tribune.com or 561-243-6529

    Mexican Investors see Miami as safe haven for their money


    By ALFONSO CHARDY


    achardy@ElNuevoHerald.com

    In one of the iconic buildings of Miami™s Brickell financial district, three young Mexican executives have opened an office to draw investors from their country and other parts of Latin America interested in finding a safe haven for their money. East Coast Opportunity (ECO) group executives Mario Alonso, Emilio Braun Burillo and Iñaki Negrete have settled in a suite of offices in the Latitude building near Brickell Avenue and Southwest Seventh Street. They use money from foreign investors, mostly Mexicans, to buy distressed properties which are then refurbished, sold or rented. ECO is one of a number of companies in U.S. cities offering services to a growing number of Mexican business owners and investors seeking safe places to invest beyond their country, which is being wracked by violence, chiefly in the northern states. While most Mexican investors and executives are focused primarily on such U.S. border cities as El Paso and Houston in Texas or San Diego, there are groups interested in other U.S. cities such as Miami. The ECO executives, with experience in banking and marketing, said they have noticed a growing number of Mexican business owners or investors relocating to South Florida or trying to invest here. œMiami is very important for us because we see it as the gateway to the United States for Latin America and Europe, said Alonso. œIt™s probably the second or third most important financial center in the United States. A lot of foreign money is coming here. There is no overall estimate on how much money has been invested locally by Mexican investors, but ECO executives said they manage about $30 million. Nationally, the Commerce Department™s international trade administration said recently that Mexican direct investment in the United States reached more than $31 billion in 2008, compared to $7.7 billion in 2005. Thousands of Mexicans, rich and poor alike, are leaving Mexico not only to find work in the United States as before, but also to seek shelter from growing violence and insecurity. The number of asylum approvals for Mexicans and the number of visas for Mexican investors have risen since Mexican President Felipe Calderón launched a war on drug trafficking cartels in December 2006. The fighting has left nearly 40,000 dead. The number of visas granted to Mexican investors and treaty traders grew to more than 21,000 in fiscal year 2009 compared to less than 15,000 in 2007, according to figures published in the Homeland Security immigration yearbook. Meanwhile, the number of Mexicans who have received asylum exceeded 250 in fiscal year 2009 compared with 133 in 2006, according to DHS and Executive Office for Immigration Review statistics. Despite the violence, the Mexican economy is booming thanks to high oil prices, remittances from Mexicans in the United States and other countries, tourism and industrial activity. Mexico™s 5.5 percent hike in gross domestic product last year is one of the main œengines fueling investment abroad, ECO™s Negrete said. Negrete, Alonso and Burillo said the increase in Mexican investment eventually will benefit the economies of Miami and other U.S. cities still reeling from the Great Recession. Roberto Coronado, senior economist in El Paso for the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, recently told the El Paso Times that the Mexican economy is one of the main drivers of El Paso™s economy. Thousands of entrepreneurs and business owners in Ciudad Juarez, for example, have relocated to El Paso. That has led to the creation of new communities in areas east and west of downtown El Paso, where thousands of newly arrived refugees from across the border have resettled. Felipe Millan, a prominent immigration lawyer in El Paso, told El Nuevo Herald recently that more than 50,000 residents have fled Ciudad Juárez to El Paso in the last three years. In Miami, meanwhile, ECO executives, believe that South Florida is a magnet for Mexican investors interested in cities not yet saturated by Mexican entrepreneurs. œMany Mexicans somehow already have planted seeds in this place, Burillo said. œThey have apartments on Fisher Island or Key Biscayne or in Brickell, he added. œEvery day more are coming.

    Read more: http://www.miamiherald.com/2011/05/25/2234281/mexican-investors-see-miami-as.html#ixzz1NaaYwFxg

    Fewer foreclosures in SE Florida

    SF foreclosure sales fall 20 percent

    May 26, 2011 05:00PMThere were 20 percent fewer foreclosure sales in South Florida in the first quarter of 2011, with a total of 8,878 properties sold in the first three months of this year. In the same period in 2010, there were a total of 11,093 foreclosure sales, according to a report from RealtyTrac. Natinowide, foreclosure sales accounted for 28 percent of all residential sales in the first quarter. “While foreclosure sales continue to account for an unusually high percentage of all residential home sales, sales volume is well off the peak we saw in the first quarter of 2009, when nearly 350,000 foreclosure properties sold to third parties,” said James Saccacio, CEO of RealtyTrac. Miami-Dade County saw the most sales, with 3,598, and Palm Beach County had just 2,060 sales in the first quarter.

    Fewer foreclosures in SE Florida

    SF foreclosure sales fall 20 percent

    May 26, 2011 05:00PMThere were 20 percent fewer foreclosure sales in South Florida in the first quarter of 2011, with a total of 8,878 properties sold in the first three months of this year. In the same period in 2010, there were a total of 11,093 foreclosure sales, according to a report from RealtyTrac. Natinowide, foreclosure sales accounted for 28 percent of all residential sales in the first quarter. “While foreclosure sales continue to account for an unusually high percentage of all residential home sales, sales volume is well off the peak we saw in the first quarter of 2009, when nearly 350,000 foreclosure properties sold to third parties,” said James Saccacio, CEO of RealtyTrac. Miami-Dade County saw the most sales, with 3,598, and Palm Beach County had just 2,060 sales in the first quarter.

    Sales have been skyrocketing in South Florida but prices are still staying low

    South Florida’s housing paradox

    June 22, 2011 11:15AMSales have been skyrocketing in the tri-county area of late, but prices are still staying low. Despite a sales record that is stronger than most in the country, South Florida’s home prices are actually falling faster than the national average. “It’s an odd time,” said EWM President Ron Shuffield. “We’re able to say we’re selling more homes and condos than we’ve ever sold in history, but at the same time 61 percent of our sales are short sales and foreclosures.” William Hardin, professor of real estate and finance at FIU, said there was a “squeeze play” going on as sellers are reluctant to part with their homes unless they have to. [Miami Herald] Now is the time to buy!, great deals in The Beach Club in Hallandale Beach, in Trump Hollywood, Sunny Isles Beach and Aventura

    MIAMI CONDO SALES UP 46 PERCENT

    Miami condo sales up 46 percent

    June 21, 2011 12:00PM

    Epic in downtown Miami

    Sales of existing condominiums in the Miami metropolitan area rose 46 percent in May, compared to the same period in 2010, according to data from the Miami Association of Realtors. There were a total of 1,420 condo sales last month, up from 972 in May 2010. Single-family home sales also showed an increase, jumping 20 percent to a total of 875 sales last month. International buyers continued to dominate the market, with 60 percent of closed residential resales last month transacted by foreign buyers, who also bought 90 percent of new construction sales. “The current performance of the Miami market is exceeding expectations,” said Jack Levine, Chairman of the Board of the Miami Association of Realtors. – Alexander Britell Tags: epic jack levine miami association of realtors

    TRUMP HOLLYWOOD SALES 17 UNITS SO FAR THIS JUNE 2011

    At Trump Hollyood the pleasures of oceanfront living are as infinite as your views.     An exclusive 40 story glass-encased tower offering 200 beautifully appointed residences ranging from 2088 sq.ft to over 9000 sq.ft Trump Hollywood is located in Hollywood Beach, a rare living environment in a City where you can be in the middle of it all and at the same time being away from it all.   Trump Hollywood has over 240 feet of magnificent white sandy beaches, personalized amenities and unsurpassed services all masterfully integrated into an Architectural Landmark.       The Development Team for Trump Hollywood is formed by a powerful partership.     On one side you have The Related Group, established in 1979, is the Nation’s Leader Builder of Luxury Condominiums.       It’s current Developement portfolio includes projects valued in excess of $10Billion and on the other side you have Donald Trump, the Trump signature has become synonimous with the most prestigious addresses.     Now with Trump Hollywood he brings his 5 star reputation to Hollywood Beach.   Welcome to the New Definition of Luxury   Wecome to TRUMP HOLLYWOOD – now exceptionally priced  www.trumphollywoodstyle.com

    APOGEE SOUTH BEACH CONDO SELLS FOR $7.35Million

    NY investor sells Apogee unit for $7.35M

    June 22, 2011 12:00PM

    Apogee South Beach

    A New York-based investor, Irfan Verjee, has resold a luxury unit at Apogee South Beach for $7.35 million, or approximately $1,970 per square foot, according to a report from Condo Vultures. Verjee purchased the home in 2009 for $6 million, or around $1,608 per square foot, according to Miami-Dade County records. The buyer was Apogee Unit 1404, listing Andronico Luksic of Floram Park, N.J. The owner was originally asking 8.99 million, until he reduced the price to $7.99 million in November 2010. The property had been on the market since February of last year. –Alexander Britell Tags: apogee condo vultures