- chetnik73Participant@chetnik73Join Date: 2007Post Count: 47
We are a couple looking to build a duplex on our block with the aim of one being our PPOR and one being an investment for the kids.
What do people suggest as a correct loan structure for such a project? PPOR P&I and investment as Interest only?
Also does the below project sound feasible? Our details below
Current house and land valued at 1.4mil.
510k mortgage outstanding.
Income of 170k for my and 145k for my wife.
Also own an investment property owing 380k valued at 480k with a $430 weekly return. No other debts.
Duplex build cost 1.1 Mil for both. Based on comparative duplex values in our area we believe each duplex would be valued at 1.2m on completion with an estimated rent of $1000 per week.
We contacted one broker and he suggested three seperate loans. One for existing debt, one for ppor and one for interest only.
Any advice on structure or feasibility of the above project would be great.
Thanks in advance
Richard TaylorParticipant@qlds007Join Date: 2003Post Count: 12,024
- This topic was modified 2 years, 2 months ago by chetnik73.
I am assuming from the post that you intend to knock down the existing house and then construct 2 new dwellings on the land.
If this is the case the Tax deductibility would normally be based on the sq metre of each dwelling and is likely to be an interest only loan during construction.
As far as structure is concerned we would need a little more information to provide a suitable response.
Yours in FinanceTerrywParticipant@terrywJoin Date: 2001Post Count: 16,213
There is a simple way to increase deductions and that would be to borrow 100% for the construction. wait till titles are separated, split the loan and then pay down the non-deductible portion.Steve McKnightKeymaster@stevemcknightJoin Date: 2001Post Count: 1,763
You have some savvy people who have responded already.
All I would add is to make sure your loan product fits within the flexibility and features you need. Lenders sometimes sell you a loan ‘burger with the lot’ (which is top of the line expensive), when all you are really after (and need) is a cheeseburger. For instance, fixed loans sound good, but you lose flexibility to payout early.
Oh, and the last thing I would say is this: don’t get too distracted by the interest rate. Be happy to pay more for the loan that is right for you.
Steve McKnight | PropertyInvesting.com Pty Ltd | CEO
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