Tuesday, March 18, 2014

Supertech Micasa Apartments for sale in Thanisandra, Bangalore - 2BHK & 3BHK Apartments.

Supertech Micasa Multistorey Apartments Area Range 1100 - 1725 sq.ft., Located at Thanisandra, Bangalore available with 2BHK Apartments and 3BHK Apartments.

Supertech incorporated in the year of 1988 in the National Capital Region and since then has been engrossed in the property development. With rich industry experience and knowledge of highly diligent professionals, the firm has come forth with the launch of Supertech Micasa. This is a residential township which has been strategically positioned at the Thanisandra Road of city Bangalore. It is the first ever township project developed by the firm in Bangalore. Name of the township Supertech Micasa has been after great thought is a spanish word. 

The term “Micasa” means Passion and highest levels of joy in every moment which has been well portrayed in this project. Supertech has given perfect opportunity to all individuals looking out for best podium wherein they can find comfy living spaces along with enjoyment ensured in every moment. Supertech Micasa being the most luxurious crafted project yet offers living spaces at a very affordable cost.

Supertech Limited is renowned across the industry for developing world class infrastructures.

One of the most recently launched township project of company Supertech Micasa is a luxuriously crafted project offering stylish structured and spacious interiors to live a comfy life.

All modern age and exciting facilities have been added in the township for the high standard living of all individuals. Some of the added facilities in Supertech Micasa are mentioned below:

Club House
children's play area
Car Parking
Jogging track
Swimming Pool
Kid's Play Area

Supertech Micasa is definitely going to be the best destination for you to live a high standard lifestyle. Underground electric wiring system followed by rain water harvesting also adds up to the convenience in living.

Amongst the measures taken by the Reserve Bank of India in recent weeks, a special importance has been placed on the real estate sector as an engine of economic recovery. Concessions have been given on the interest charged on home loans below Rs 20 lakh and repayment terms made more liberal for developers who had borrowed from banks. The price initiatives and regulatory forbearance have evoked a market response; 

Some banks have recently lowered its interest rates on new home loans. This should be welcome news to policymakers, who will be keenly watching for signs that the stimulus measures are translating into lower costs for borrowers and, consequently, greater incentives to spend.

On the evidence so far, however, these steps have not improved the scale of transactions in the real estate market. Most buyers continue to hold back in the hope of further drops in prices, while developers find that financial succors give them the power to withhold price cuts. The result may, therefore, prove to be the opposite of what was intended, by delaying the price adjustment that is essential if demand and supply are to balance once again. The continuing uncertainties in the job market would also be holding back potential buyers, who would not like to make substantial long-term payment commitments.

A revival in the real estate market is, therefore, linked to confidence spreading that the worst of the downturn is over. Also, new homes are bought on trust; the buyer pays the seller for a promise of future delivery. The market depends heavily, therefore, on the credibility of the seller. 

Even with low borrowing costs, buyers will be wary of making commitments to sellers who show signs of not being able to live up to their commitments. Unitech, a prominent Delhi-based developer, has been trying to raise large amounts of cash to keep its operations going, even as its share price tumbles. And IFCI, to whom Unitech had pledged shares against a loan, decided to sell the shares because falling prices were eroding their collateral value. As the uncertainty about its ability to complete projects due to funding constraints increases, people will be even less willing to either buy from it or lend to it. Similar stories are being played out across the sector with small and large developers. The prospects of the market reviving in these conditions are grim.

There is a clear need for further selective intervention. Projects that are close to completion should be encouraged with funding. Some of the funds being raised through special purpose vehicles like IIFC could be made available to developers who qualify on this basis. Simultaneously, moves to consolidate fragmented projects to increase their viability should be explored, once again with strict conditions on the rationalization of prices. 

From the macroeconomic perspective, construction is far too important a sector to be left unattended in today's difficult environment. Targeted action is needed to get buying and selling back on track.


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