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The Mauritius property market has progressed favourably over the past 10 years, with increasing activity in both residential sales and letting in the north, west and central regions.
With changes in property owning legislation having been enacted, IRS (Integrated Resort Scheme), RES (Real Estate Scheme) and PDS (Property Development Scheme) schemes have come to the fore and have augmented dramatically the existing residential property market. The Pam Golding Property group has been privileged to be part of a number of these new developments as well as continuing to play a market-leading role in the local market.
Property investment in Mauritius is on the increase with international investors who are drawn to Mauritius for its idyllic lifestyle, accessibility and the fact that buying property in Mauritius entitles you to a residency permit.
With a team of skilled English and French speaking agents, combining local understanding with global expertise, Pam Golding Properties is able to assist you with your every residential or commercial property need on the island - whether you are looking to buy, sell, let or rent property in Mauritius.
From R5,955,948 (Rs15,900,000)
From R8,751,660 ($659,000)
From R13,213,811 ($995,000)
From R9,229,748 ($695,000)
From R8,827,786 (€610,000)
From R10,488,463 (Rs28,000,000)
From R23,904,382 ($1,800,000)
From R1,798,022 (Rs4,800,000)
R112,376 (Rs300,000) per month
R69,299 (Rs185,000) per month
R72,359 (€5,000) per month
The village of Grand-Baie - 20 km from Port Louis - is a main marina of Mauritius. It is the biggest tourist centre and is home to one of the most popular beaches on the island which is safe for swimming, sailing, windsurfing, and water skiing. Grand-Baie offers a host of different accommodations, restaurants, shops, discotheques and bars. Grand-Baie is a starting point for big game fishing, and the beautiful Coin de Mire Island is close by.
Trou-aux-Biches is one of the most beautiful beaches in Mauritius. Its shallow waters make it particularly suitable for children. Snorkelling is popular, especially for beginners, as the coral reefs and a variety of exotic fishes are just a 50 - 100m swim away. Trou-aux-Biches was named the World's Leading Beach Destination at the World Travel Awards for 2011.
Port Louis (West)
The west side of Mauritius, less developed than the North, boasts long sandy beaches lined with Casuarinas trees. Backed by mountains at the north-western end of the island, the capital of Port Louis bustles with big-city activity in the day is contrastingly quiet at night - except for the swish new Le Caudan Waterfront. Port-Louis also hosts colourful Indian and Chinese 'boutiques' offering an improbable variety of household articles.
SSR Botanical Gardens (North)
The Sir Seewoosagur Ramgoolam Botanical Gardens are modest but well kept gardens, home to giant Victoria water lilies, native to the Amazon. From the centre of a huge pad, the lily's flower opens white one day and closes red the next. Other attractions include golden bamboo, chewing gum trees, fish poison trees, a 200-year-old Buddha tree and a cross tree with leaves shaped like crucifixes. It is an opportunity not to be missed by any Mauritian.
“Mauritius is a fascinating, world-in-one-island slice of paradise. Its very name conjures up images of tropical luxury and stupendous extravagance.”
Mauritius has a steady currency -the Mauritian Rupee- and a stable free market economy based on tourism, sugar and financial services. Mauritius is ranked the highest in ‘investment freedom’ in the 2013 Index of Economic Freedom and has a high global ranking on the World Bank’s ‘ease of doing business’ ratings. With historically safe capital returns on investments, Mauritius’ many property opportunities are highly sought-after by investors.
Mauritius enjoys a typically tropical climate with year-round sun. In summer (November to April), coastal temperatures range between 25° C to 33° C. Winter (May to October) is cooler and drier with an average in-land temperature of about 19° C. The rainy season occurs from January to March and is heaviest on the central plateau. According to the World Health Organisation, Mauritius ranked second in the 2011 Air Quality Index.
Mauritius has a rich and eclectic culture. Just over half of its population is Hindu, one fifth is Muslim and the remaining amount is composed mainly of Créoles and Franco-Mauritians. The resultant diverse mix of cuisines – including Chinese, Indian, French and African - is one of the island’s highlights, as is the distinctive beat of the Créole ‘Sega’ music and dance. Mauritius is also one of the safest countries in the world.
Mauritius is a small country, measuring only 65km by 45km. The main airport is in the south-east of the island, while Port Louis lies on the north-western coast. Mauritius has a widespread bus network with 220 lines and 900 stops. The network runs along the coastal road to Port Louis and also stops at beaches along the way. The motorway network has two main freeways; however, cities like Port Louis, Curepipe and Floreal can be very congested.
Telephone: +230 483 7555
Adddress: B1 Black River Business Park, Black River, West
Telephone: +230 263 0600
Adddress: Suite 003 Grand Baie Business Quarter, Chemin 20 Pieds, Grand Bay, North
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