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Wohnungskauf in BKK als Kapitalanlage

Erstellt von manni7459, 22.06.2011, 14:52 Uhr · 142 Antworten · 12.635 Aufrufe

  1. #111
    Avatar von Dieter1

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    Irgendwann versinkt alles, im Moment versinkt Bangkok nicht Jens, auch wenn Deine Isaanbraut vielleicht drauf spekuliert.

    Im Moment boomt Bangkok wie selten zuvor.

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  3. #112
    Avatar von bangkok

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    moin, moin,
    sicherlich keine neue frage, aber ich brauche die neusten erkenntnisse. was muß ich beachten beim wohnungskauf in bangkok.
    z.B.: wenn der eigentümer des hauses auf pachtgrundstück gebaut hat? wird bar eingeführtes geld anerkannt (mit deklarationspapieren aus deutschland und thailand)? wird der kaufvertrag erst bei der überschreibung geschlossen, wer schreibt den vertrag? es gibt noch viele fragen, vielleicht hat ja jemand positive oder negative erfahrung gesammelt und berichtet darüber. gerne auch per PN

  4. #113
    Avatar von DisainaM

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    Zitat Zitat von bangkok Beitrag anzeigen
    moin, moin,
    sicherlich keine neue frage, aber ich brauche die neusten erkenntnisse.

    1. was muß ich beachten beim wohnungskauf in bangkok.
    z.B.: wenn der eigentümer des hauses auf pachtgrundstück gebaut hat?

    2. wird bar eingeführtes geld anerkannt (mit deklarationspapieren aus deutschland und thailand)?

    3. wird der kaufvertrag erst bei der überschreibung geschlossen, wer schreibt den vertrag?

    es gibt noch viele fragen, vielleicht hat ja jemand positive oder negative erfahrung gesammelt und berichtet darüber. gerne auch per PN

    zu 1,
    die deutsche Wissens-Kultur des durchschnittlichen Immobilienkäufers ist in der Regel wenig ausgebildet,
    eine D.D. Prüfung durchzuführen.
    Due diligence - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    zu 2, davon abhängig, ob man vor hat, das Kapital später auch wieder aus dem Land auszuführen,
    wenn ja, geht eine Ansammlung von Bar-Einfuhren nicht.

    zu 3, Kaufvertrag und Überschreibung, = Verpflichtungs und Verfügungsgeschäft,
    beim Verfügungsgeschäft wechselt Überschreibung gegen Geld (Cashier Check),
    beim Verpflichtungsgeschäft wird vorher der Kaufvertrag geschlossen, nachdem man eine D.D. Prüfung positiv abgeschlossen hat.

  5. #114
    Avatar von DisainaM

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    google search : thailand condo due diligence checklist


    Why Should you Buy a Condo in Pattaya?

    Here are everything you will ever need to familiarise yourself with the Pattaya Property Market: the buying process, invaluable tips on how to choose the best real estate agent or to give you enough confidence to go for it alone, how to purchase a condo in foreign ownership, likely pitfalls, the legal issues, in short, everything you will need to make an informed and wise decision on what may be the most important purchase you have ever made. We even give you a detailed breakdown of that often mysterious process known as ‘due diligence’, which we consider imperative on three counts: firstly, conscientious research will fully acquaint you with the character of the Pattaya Property Market, what is available and at what price; secondly, it will impress the real estate agent that you are a serious buyer; and thirdly, it will give you sufficient self-confidence to obtain the best possible deal.

    Why Buy a Condo
    The Steps to Buying a Condominium
    Smart Buying
    Due Diligence Check-list

    Why Buy a Condo?
    If your version of a dream home doesn't include owning a lawn mower and cutting the grass, then you should consider buying a condo. Condominiums are ideal for first-time home buyers and older people who are ready to downsize. Condos are normally smaller and less expensive than a typical family house, and most often include attractive amenities, such as swimming pools, fitness facilities and security.

    Sensible Investment
    In beach resort locations like Pattaya, Thailand, where housing space is limited, you can expect to pay inflated prices for a plot of land to build a house. Condos, however, are an excellent way to live in a popular or expensive area, because they're cheaper to build and they're a lot more affordable than traditional houses, particularly if you're a first-time buyer or buying a second holiday home. The condo stock in the Pattaya and Jomtien areas is some of the best and most modern in SE Asia, built to Western standards, with attention to style, quality fixtures and fittings and amenities to make your condo a home from home. In addition, being a buyer’s market, currently, many developers and private sellers are offering attractive inducements, like partly or fully-furnished units, substantial discounts and even motorcycles and cars to attract you, their valued customer. Because of their value for money, condos are always in high demand from buyers, so once you’ve bought one, you can always be sure of being able to sell it at a later date, usually at a substantial profit.

    Benefits of Owning a Condominium
    Less maintenance.
    The price of your condo includes the cost of maintenance, so the benefit to you is that you won’t need to perform it yourself. Jobs like mowing the grass, repairing broken fixtures and cleaning the swimming pool are all taken care of for you.

    Community environment.
    As you get older, you almost certainly will not want to become isolated from your community. Maybe you've got an empty nest now the children have left home and are feeling lonely, living in a condo you will be among your neighbours, in close proximity, have help at hand should you need it, and have common areas to share with others.

    Facilities you couldn't afford otherwise.
    Most houses will cost a lot more if they include a swimming pool, home gym, or sauna. Buying a condo usually means you have the convenience of having these facilities right outside your door.

    Modern construction.
    If you purchase a new condominium, then you can expect your condo to be built to new construction standards and will feature many modern conveniences. Buying a brand new house or villa may give you the same benefit, but with a much bigger price tag!

    The Steps to Buying a Condominium:
    a) Decide what you want
    b) Determine what you can afford
    c) Perform your due diligence
    d) Foreign ownership
    e) Pitfalls
    f) Shop for a condominium
    g) Make an offer
    h) Inspection and insurance
    i) The final closing.
    a) Decide what you want – create a Wish-List and tailor it to your exact requirements. This will help clarify the exact dimensions, type, location and price range of your dream condominium, which you can also take with you on your inspections for your records, as well as defining your Buyer’s Profile for the benefit of your chosen real estate agent so he knows exactly what you are looking for.

    b) Determine what you can afford – financing. The Pattaya Property Market has traditionally operated with cash payments, either one-off or by instalments. You will have your own funds or have to borrow. Borrowing or a mortgage bond can be arranged via Bangkok Bank Singapore, but other banks are also considering lending to foreigners. Currently, you will need a work permit and at least a year’s visa. Alternatively, many developers are now offering developer financing to their customers. This can range from 0% interest to up to 50% of the purchase cost. Finally, seller’s finance is another option where available. Having sorted your finances you are now in a position to know the price range of condominiums to look for. If you have decided to buy in your Thai spouse’s name, she/he may be able to raise a bank loan if employed or possessing a healthy bank account. Condominiums bought in the Thai 51% are normally cheaper than those bought in the foreign 49% quota. Escrow law, whereby the buyer’s right are protected by depositing purchasing funds in an impartial account until transfer of the property, has not yet been formalised in Thailand, but it is on the books. Income evaluation - can you actually afford to buy? Create LIVING COSTS WORKSHEET so you know exactly how much you have to spend after taking care of you daily living requirements.

    c) Foreign ownership - buying a condominium is the most straightforward way of owning freehold property in Thailand, with the dual provisos that one must abide by the 49% foreign quota and that funds for condominium purchase must be sent from overseas and registered on a Foreign Currency Transaction Form - Tor Tor Sam (TT3) by a Thai Bank. After that the condominium owner is issued with a certificate of ownership, which also lays out the owner’s degree of rights over the condominium building’s common areas. The other preferred way to ownership is via a joint-venture company, with majority Thai ownership, and the proviso that the foreigner’s minority interest, which must not usually exceed 38% (or 49% in some cases), is adequately protected. Ownership rights via this method belong to the company, not the individual, however. The other alternative is ownership via a Thai Spouse, where he\she must prove that funds employed for condominium purchase are legally theirs alone, the husband/wife having no claim to it.

    d) Perform due diligence – this involves investigating the details of a potential investment for yourself, including market price, community features, searching for your dream condominium and even assessing the developer’s track record if that is your route to buying. This way you gain an excellent appraisal of the property market, its variations and special qualities. This process is normally started well before the prospective buyer makes an offer, but the offer will normally have provisions allowing for you to review (and approve) certain documents and have certain inspections conducted before you close on the property. You will need a ‘Home Seekers Kit’, consisting of a tape measure, notebook, pen, and camera before you start your search. Current market prices can be found by consulting us, perusing the property sections of the local press or dedicated property magazines, or by asking your real estate agent. Check out our detailed Due Diligence Check-list in the last section.

    e) Pitfalls to avoid when buying Thai property: no title search, failure to conduct due diligence, buying without a lawyer, buying without an estate agent, not having transferred the purchase price for the condominium in foreign currency into Thailand, putting the deposit down too early, buying in a mismanaged project, not considering the surrounding area, choosing on the basis of price alone, forgetting your heirs, not having clearly agreed in an off-plan purchase agreement that the purchase concerns a freehold purchase and not a leasehold purchase, these are but some of the snags that can hold up your purchase and invariably cost you money. Forewarned is forearmed; by not committing these mistakes, you will not only save yourself time and money, but be able to sleep peacefully, knowing that you have done everything possible to facilitate your condo purchase and have not bought a pig in a poke.

    f) Shop for a condominium: decide whether you want to go it alone, (unless you are a first-time buyer & if so, never go solo!) through a real estate agent or via a developer. If going solo, take your short-list garnered from notice-boards, or adverts in the press. Make appointments and visit properties. Ask the seller why they’re selling their condominium and how soon they expect to move. Also ask the initial purchase price paid by the seller and consider any upgrades which may have added value. Don’t appear too over anxious, stay calm and keep focused. Be sensitive, if the property appears overpriced, with obvious flaws, discuss this matter politely with the seller to see if they’re willing to either repair the flaw or reduce the price. If working through a real estate agent or developer, ask them questions from the real estate agent or developer’s evaluation sheets. When satisfied, ask them to draw up a short list of properties that conform to your buyer’s profile for you to see. Don’t forget to ask about restrictions, maintenance and sinking funds.

    g) Make an offer: it is essential to establish rapport as the basis of a good business relationship with both the real estate agent (if you are going through one) and the seller. Have your finances in order and transferred into a Thai bank account so that you can move quickly if required and to prove your genuineness as a buyer and as financially qualified. Be prepared to compromise and make concessions to reach that agreement, with the goal of obtaining the condominium at an agreeable price and under agreeable conditions. Also be aware and dynamic, being ready to finalise the deal if a mutually acceptable agreement can be reached, or prepared to walk away if not. Remember to keep your cool and be adamant; don’t settle for anything less than you are really willing to, there is always a new day and plenty more condominiums for sale.

    h) Inspection and insurance: ask permission to conduct both a personal and professional inspection, being prepared to renegotiate price in the event that either inspection reveals hitherto undeclared faults. Ask for a copy of the Sale and Purchase Agreement, which will specify the selling price, and terms and conditions of the sale, so as to have it thoroughly checked out by a lawyer. Inquire about fire, theft and home contents coverage insurance.

    i) The final closing: assuming all the conditions are in order, and everything necessary has been checked by qualified professionals, sign the Sale and Purchase Agreement. Payment terms normally demand a deposit of 50.000,- Thai Baht so as to reserve the right to purchase. This is followed by first payment, normally a down payment of 25% or 30% of the total condominium price, depending on the sales agreement. There may also be some payments to be made between the down payment and the transfer date. Following the final payment and delivery of condominium, the seller will transfer the condominium ownership into you, the buyer’s name. But don’t forget, the registration fee, stamp duty, and withholding tax must be paid at the time the transfer of ownership occurs.
    Smart Buying:

    In this section, you’ll find more in-depth explanations of the key elements of buying a condo in the Pattaya region.

    1)Financing
    2)Comprehensive self and professional inspections
    3)Foreign ownership
    4)Additional costs
    5)Buying as a 50+ purchaser
    6)Buying to let
    7)Buy off plan
    8)Feng shui
    9)Negotiating
    Due Diligence Check-list
    Don’t forget to take your ‘Home Seekers Kit’ - tape measure, notebook, pen, and camera – to record and take notes on the various properties that appeal to you.

    Neighbourhood Research:
    Look for a suitable location in which to live
    Find out the current market prices of your chosen condominium size
    Find out the current market prices of condominiums in your chosen locations
    Question the neighbours, both in the condominium building and nearby.
    Buying route:
    Go it alone
    Use a real estate agent - qualities expected in your ideal agent
    Buy direct from a developer - discounts, track record, time-schedule, recommendations.
    Legal Aspects:
    Title search - discover if the title is good by researching the status of a land on which the condominium is built.
    Establish that the owner is who they claim to be
    Find out if there are any debts and encumbrances on the property
    Interior Inspection
    Find out if there are/is any:

    Any empty apartments listed as rented.
    Any pest problems.
    Missing, old or broken appliances.
    Any water or fire damage.
    Any obvious "problem tenants."
    Anything that will need repairing soon.
    Exterior Inspection
    Check:

    Roof condition, age and problems.
    Electrical and plumbing systems up to date, and to codes.
    Heating, ventilation and cooling systems - age and condition.
    Paint and trim condition.
    Common driveways and parking areas.
    Common area landscaping and irrigation systems.
    Service Agreement Reviews
    Know what contracts and agreements exist, and if they will transfer. These might include:

    Property management agreements.
    Pool cleaning.
    Cooling system maintenance.
    Laundry machine contracts.
    Cable or satellite television services.
    Alarm system services.
    Landscaping services.
    Anything else.
    Government Compliance Check
    See if the property is in compliance with codes, zoning, etc:

    Ask about any permit problems.
    Ask local authorities about zoning violations or encroachments.
    Check into fire code violations
    Inspect for environmental problems (asbestos, mould, lead paint, radon gas).
    Books and Records – if possible
    Get 24 months income and expense statements.
    Look for any unusual things in the books, like expenses too low.
    Review service agreements and whether you have to assume them as the new owner.
    Look at utility bills for the last year.
    Call public utility companies (water and electricity) and enquire if increases are due.
    Follow Up
    Get an accountant to review any suspect documents.
    Have your lawyer review your offer and other paperwork.
    Ask your lawyer about any other due diligence you should do.
    Take notes on any problems, and list repair costs to be used during subsequent negotiations.
    https://www.facebook.com/permalink.p...11233938912479

  6. #115
    Avatar von DisainaM

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    The Need for Due Diligence on Thai Property Purchase

    Due diligence is defined as the exercise of the proper degree and care in the performance of an act as demanded by the circumstances. It is a concept usually encountered in contract law as some conditions found in agreements require the performance of a certain degree of precaution. Purchasing property in Thailand is no exception as unscrupulous dealers and developers have been known to victimize unsuspecting foreign investors. The failure to conduct the proper care in ensuring that the property sought to be purchased is what the seller claims it to be usually results in dire and tragic consequences on the part of the buyer. Therefore, it is strongly advised that any would be investor prepare and ensure that proper steps have been taken to protect his or her interest.
    The need for due diligence begins prior to the contract negotiation stage. The necessary background and title investigations provide the preliminary foundation for any secure purchase and ensure that the parties deal with each other in a fair and even handed manner. Moreover, physical inspection of the property is a must for every foreign investor as this provides invaluable information regarding the property premises such as building defects and the like. As to the negotiation proper, the practice of due diligence may yield valuable information which may serve as a bargaining tool in acquiring better concessions from the seller such as a lower selling price. Most importantly, it serves as an early warning device to caution buyers against any underhanded scheme taking place thereby allowing them to discontinue with the purchase before spending a significant amount of money.
    In conclusion, the best insurance a potential buyer may have in securing his interest in real property is the exercise of due diligence. The efforts exerted during the early stages of the purchasing process far outweigh the grief and anxiety experienced when a purchase agreement goes awry. For every potential buyer then, let the old adage that “an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure” be their guide to every purchase.


    Steps in Exercising Due Diligence in Purchasing Property in Thailand


    For every potential investor, realizing the need for due diligence is the initial step in securing any property. Turning this realization into practice, however, requires the performance of various complicated legal measures. Most potential buyers have resorted to using “checklists” or “due diligence lists” as guides in helping them remember these steps as they outline the procedures in ensuring a secure and rewarding acquisition.
    This article aims to list down the different procedures that have long been considered as common practice in purchasing property in Thailand and provide a brief and concise explanation for each. It is hoped that with these guidelines in mind, any potential buyer would be guided in making the proper decisions in purchasing his property.
    These important considerations are as follows: First, land descriptions contained in any title deed dealing with the property sought to be purchased must coincide with those found in the Land Department in order to prevent any complications regarding the existence of the land and its actual boundaries. Moreover, this would further guarantee that the seller is holding the said property under a true title of ownership. Second, every purchaser must review the Register of Records found on the dorsal side of the title document as this contains all the liens and encumbrances currently imposed upon the property. Having a clear knowledge of the burdens existing on the property helps any buyer in formulating the necessary decisions he or she must make.

    Next, a comprehensive title investigation should be conducted in order to determine whether the seller is one who holds title to the property and may therefore properly dispose of it through sale. This involves tracing back the history of the title from its original possessor. Note that there are different kinds of land titles and deeds under the Thai legal system. After this, a review of any pending or potential legal action involving the property should be conducted. It is considered as a prudent measure to avoid purchasing property while the same is the subject of an undergoing litigation. It is also important to note any servitude in existence or right of way conferred upon any adjoining property owner as these constitute legal obligations that are recognized and transmitted to succeeding interest holders. Lastly, every potential property owner should properly identify and observe the various legal restrictions such zoning and building limitations operating in the place where the property is found as this place an unwarranted burden on how the property is to be enjoyed.
    Steps in Exercising Due Diligence in Purchasing Property in Thailand « Buying Property « Thailand Real Estate – Thailand Property – Buying Property in Thailand

  7. #116
    Avatar von Frankie

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    Der Mann will eine Wohnung kaufen, Dissi, keine Firma.

    Due Dilligence für Wohnungskauf, Mann oh Mann.

  8. #117
    Avatar von DisainaM

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    Zitat Zitat von Frankie Beitrag anzeigen
    Der Mann will eine Wohnung kaufen, Dissi, keine Firma.

    Due Dilligence für Wohnungskauf, Mann oh Mann.
    genau deswegen,
    weil das Wissen einfach nicht vorhanden ist.

    Du kaufst eine Wohnung,
    - ist sie erst in der Bauplanung von einem Projektor, prüfen, ob das Projekt zB. durch den escrow act abgesichert ist
    - ist sie fertig, welche Risiken bestehen, wenn 60% in ausländischem Besitz sind, welche Risiken bestehen, wegen den Gemeinschaftskosten zur Erhalt der Anlage (Swimming Pool, ev. Tiefgarange, Dachrestauration, was sind die Ergebnisse der letzten Eigentümerversammlungen, ist ein Eigentümer, der die Stimmehrheit in der Wohnungsanlage hat, bestimmt er, das teure Security Firmen, teure Handwerksfirmen jährliche Arbeiten übernehmen, usw.)

    Wie willst Du einen Kaufvertrag abschliessen ?
    Unterschreibst Du den vorgelegten Vertrag, oder verhandelst Du den Vertrag, welche Bedingungen versuchst Du in den Vertrag zu bekommen,
    ohne jegliches Wissen, - viel Spass ...

  9. #118
    Avatar von bangkok

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    Du kaufst eine Wohnung,
    - ist sie erst in der Bauplanung von einem Projektor, prüfen, ob das Projekt zB. durch den escrow act abgesichert ist
    - ist sie fertig, welche Risiken bestehen, wenn 60% in ausländischem Besitz sind, welche Risiken bestehen, wegen den Gemeinschaftskosten zur Erhalt der Anlage (Swimming Pool, ev. Tiefgarange, Dachrestauration, was sind die Ergebnisse der letzten Eigentümerversammlungen, ist ein Eigentümer, der die Stimmehrheit in der Wohnungsanlage hat, bestimmt er, das teure Security Firmen, teure Handwerksfirmen jährliche Arbeiten übernehmen, usw.)

    Wie willst Du einen Kaufvertrag abschliessen ?
    Unterschreibst Du den vorgelegten Vertrag, oder verhandelst Du den Vertrag, welche Bedingungen versuchst Du in den Vertrag zu bekommen,
    ohne jegliches Wissen, - viel Spass ...


    hi DisainaM, da mein englisch nicht sehr gut ist, bringen mir auch gut gemeinte ratschläge in der sprache nicht sehr viel. sicher weiß ich schon einiges, aber die nicht alltäglichen fallstricke beim wohnungskauf in bangkok, die sind mir fremd. weil ich aber nach dem "kauf ohne jegliches wissen" nicht so "viel spaß" haben möchte, habe ich mich ja hier an die wissenden gewandt.
    zur anlage: 13 jahre alt, einige farangs (unter 49%), pool, keine garagen (parkplätze), ca 250 wohneinheiten.
    wer schreibt einen vertrag? ist es sinnvoll, alles über einen anwalt laufen lassen? welche unterlagen sollte der verkäufer und die verwaltung zur verfügung stellen?
    danke für eure hilfe



  10. #119
    Avatar von DisainaM

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    Zitat Zitat von bangkok Beitrag anzeigen
    hi DisainaM, da mein englisch nicht sehr gut ist, bringen mir auch gut gemeinte ratschläge in der sprache nicht sehr viel. sicher weiß ich schon einiges, aber die nicht alltäglichen fallstricke beim wohnungskauf in bangkok, die sind mir fremd. weil ich aber nach dem "kauf ohne jegliches wissen" nicht so "viel spaß" haben möchte, habe ich mich ja hier an die wissenden gewandt.
    zur anlage: 13 jahre alt, einige farangs (unter 49%), pool, keine garagen (parkplätze), ca 250 wohneinheiten.
    wer schreibt einen vertrag? ist es sinnvoll, alles über einen anwalt laufen lassen? welche unterlagen sollte der verkäufer und die verwaltung zur verfügung stellen?
    danke für eure hilfe


    1. es handelt sich um eine fertige Wohnung, - ok.

    2. D.D., also die Prüfung des Objektes, hängt in seinem Umfang von der Höhe des Objektes, also dem Kaufpreis ab, (zum Marktpreis angeboten, / was ist der Marktpreis ?)
    reden wir von einer 1 Zimmer, 2 Z., 3 Z. Wohnung.
    Die erste Frage ist natürlich, ist derjenige, der als Verkäufer auftritt, auch wirklich der Eigentümer,
    losgelösst von seinen eigenen Bekundungen und der überreichten Kopien.
    Dies ist, wenn die Wohnung als solches in Frage kommt, die erste Aufgabe, die Überprüft werden muss,
    also zum Land Department, und sich selber eine Kopie besorgen, die man dann mit der übergebenden Kopie vergleichen kann.
    (ist die Problematik, kaufen von einer Ltd nicht gegeben, gehts weiter)
    Die nächste Frage betrifft die Umlagen, die in der Wohnanlage zu entrichten sind, also selber Erkundigungen bei Nachbarn, aber auch bei der Eigentümerversammlung einholen und Protokolle über die letzten Jahre der Versammlungsprotokolle übergeben lassen.
    Die Risikoprüfung, in welchem Umfang man nun als Wohnungseigentümer für anstehende Reparaturen der Anlage mit in die Haftung genommen wird, ist ein weiterer Punkt, Zustand des Daches, Kosten für die Aufzugswartung (Baujahr), hängt auch vom Alter der Anlage mit ab. (13 Jahre, da kann schon manches verschlissen sein, Risse im Fundament ?)

    Bei kleineren Investitionen könnte man zwar ohne Anwalt so einen Kauf abwickeln,
    doch wenn man kein Englisch kann, sollte man auf keinen Fall einen Vertrag blind unterschreiben.
    Ein Anwaltsvertrag würde natürlich eine Menge andere Dinge mit reinschreiben,
    dass die Wohnung unbelastet ist, bevor man den Vertrag unterschreibt, und sofort ein Deposit leisten muss,
    denn schliesslich will man am Ende die Wohnung auch überschrieben bekommen, und keine Probleme haben.
    In einem vernünftigen Anwaltsvertrag würden auch andere Dinge ausgeschlossen werden,
    etwa die Haftung des Wohnungseigentümers auf Schadenersatz für einen Wasserschaden, den der im unteren Stockwerk lebende Eigentümer zuvor bekommen hatte.
    Es gibt da eine ganze Reihe, von Dingen,
    wobei die Frage, wenn man von einem Ausländer kauft, und einen englischspr. Vertrag bekommt,
    beim aushandeln der Konditionen auf alle Fälle einen englischspr. Profi an seiner Seite haben sollte,
    falls man den nicht hat, eben einen Anwalt.
    Auch wenn man selber mit dem Berater an seiner Seite, nicht fit ist, Vertragskonditionen mit dem Verkäufer aushandeln zu können,
    sollte man einen fähigen Anwalt nehmen.
    (bei grösseren Investitionen, also ab 90.000 Euro, würde ich auf alle Fälle alles über einen Anwalt abwickeln lassen.

    3. wie schon angesprochen, will man das Geld später wieder einmal aus Thailand ausführen,
    sollte man unbedingt den offiziellen Weg gehen.

    Kapitalnachweis: Für den Kauf und die Eintragung von Kondominiumbesitz muss der Kaufbetrag in ausländischer Währung über eine Bank nach Thailand eingeführt werden. Außerdem muss mit angegeben werden, dass der Betrag zum Kauf eines Kondominiums vorgesehen ist. Die Bank muss diese Einfuhr mit dem sog. EC3-Formular (Exchange Control Form) mit dem Titel Tor.Dor.3 bestätigen
    Eigentumswohnungen in Thailand

  11. #120
    Avatar von DisainaM

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    der Pflegezustand eines Appartmenthauses hängt nun nicht nur vom Gebäudezustand ab,
    sondern auch von der Bereitschaft der Mitbewohner, sich gewissen Hausregeln zu unterwerfen.

    Genau in diesem Punkt gibt es gravierende Unterschiede,
    welcher neuer Käufer denn da am Ende in die Wohngemeinschaft passt,
    und welcher Käufer einfach wieder raus muss,
    und Wiederstände erleben wird, weil er sich nicht an die Regeln hält.

    Wer möchte schon gerne mit seinen Kindern im Lift fahren,
    wenn ein anderer Wohnungsbesitzer zu steigt,
    der mit seinem abgerichteten Vierbeiner gerade zu seinen täglichen Hundekämpfen geht.

    In einer guten Anlage wird nicht nur auf die Pflege des Objektes geachtet,
    sondern auch auf die Qualität der Mitbewohner, die sich einem Regelwerk unterwerfen.

    "House Rules" document for the Condo

    Example of such rules could be:
    - no noise (TV, music,...) during the night: 11pm-7am
    - noisy work between 10am-5pm only and Monday-Friday only
    - no smocking in corridors, lift, lobby and all enclosed communal areas (law)
    - no dogs or noisy pets in the condo
    - no gaz bottle allowed in the condo (law)
    - no laundry over the balcony rails
    - no throwing rubbish, dust or anything from the balcony
    - decent clothing (no swimwear) inside corridors and elevators
    - unaccompanied children must not use the elevator
    etc.
    The easiest thing to do is pick a condo name then go to the land office and ask for the rules and regulations for that condo. As they are all registered you can get a copy as public record.
    (Anyone can go as it is public record. )

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