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Participants in PERE’s UK roundtable describe a market emerging from the shadow of Brexit and covid. But the pandemic debt hangover portends a painful recovery.
Covid-19 has brought US multifamily opportunities in secondary markets to the forefront, says David Smith, chief operating officer of Avenue Living Asset Management and chief executive officer of Avenue Living’s US real estate trust
Residential real estate performance has withstood the pandemic. However Macquarie Asset Management’s Dana Gibson and Rod Cornish say the sector will see changes thanks to covid-19 accelerating long-term trends
European residential has proven a robust proposition to fight volatility since the outbreak of the covid-19 crisis, argues PATRIZIA’s Mahdi Mokrane.
Multifamily in the US might have been a wild asset class back in the 1970s, but Fairfield’s Greg Pinkalla has seen it become one of the core holdings of US investors today – while still maintaining the flexibility to ‘roll with the punches’.
There is significant scope to continue funding residential developments in the UK as banks continue to retreat from this space, says Jai Patel, with ample opportunity to prioritize a green agenda.
The pandemic has failed to halt growth in a rapidly institutionalizing segment, argue Brookfield Asset Management’s Zachary Vaughan and Jeannie Wong.
Landlords will have to be increasingly involved in the operation of buildings as covid accelerates changes in multifamily, says John German, managing director – residential investments at Invesco Real Estate.
In PERE’s debt roundtable, ARA Venn, CBRE Global Investors, Invesco Real Estate and Madison Realty Capital appraise the post-pandemic opportunities for loan origination in the US and Europe.
Commercial real estate debt returns improve relative to other asset classes during periods of crisis and sustained economic uncertainty, says Wayne Lasky, co-founder and managing director of MaxCap Group.
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