We help you investing in real estate in Germany! The German real esatate market is booming, but many buyers invest in faulty property or under poor conditions. One of the reasons being is that buyers are advised by biased parties: brokers, sellers, banks and insurance companies profit from your decision and put pressure on you. We advocate your interests only!

With every investment decision, chances and risks need to be evaluated professionally. Institutional business investors check every transaction with an extensive “due diligence” process. We now offer this service for private investors: We study the property carefully and give you an estimate. Based on our extensive appraisal you know whether price and yields are adequate to the risks attached.

Our customer base is diverse and so are motivations and factors for any real estate investment. For example, when you look at population growth in major German cities and the underlying construction figures – they are asynchronious. Not in every case a real estate investment pays off – though media like to put it that way! We advise you properly whether your investment in a specific property is going to hold what it promises.

Population Growth in Major German Cities

Construction Figures in Major German Cities

Types of Customers


Family R (Owner-Occupier)

is looking for a bigger flat ever since the family expanded. Both parents work as employees. As owner-occupier they plan to stay in the flat for the next 15 years until their kids leave the house. When does buying the flat pay off compared to the rental costs?

Christian S (Investment Property)

receives an above-average income from his freelancing activities. He has bought several flats already and uses the rents to pay of the flats’ mortgages. The steady cash-flow helps him to cover his personal expenses when the order situation easies up. What is the highest bid for the property, that allows him to cover the mortgage payments with relevant rental incomes?

Steffi A (Personal Pension)

is a long-time tenant. After rental costs went up, she started thinking to buy a condominium. However, this would demand all of her savings and force her to get an expensive mortgagge. She is still convinced that the investment will pay off. After all, once retired she will reside “for free”. When is the break-even point when Steffi pays no rent? When exactly will investment costs for the condo be smaller than rental costs for her present appartment?

Dr. R (Inflation Protection)

inherited and invested the money several appartment houses in Berlin and Dresden. Depending on the market situation he appears as buyer or seller and actively manages his portfolio. His main interest is that the overall yield stays above inflation to avoid real losses. When does buying an appartment house pays off and allows a yield above inflation on the equity employed?