Log in Register

Login to your account

Username *
Password *
Remember Me

Create an account

Fields marked with an asterisk (*) are required.
Name *
Username *
Password *
Verify password *
Email *
Verify email *

What is the typical property agent commission in Singapore?

Did you know that the Council for Estate Agencies (CEA), the regulator of property agents, does not set commission rates in Singapore. Instead, individuals are free to negotiate their property agent's commission fee.

There is however, a "typical" rate. For your benefit, we've tried to find an official source of information for these rates. Below are the rates which we have extracted from APAC Realty's recent Singapore IPO prospectus. The sources for these data include Cushman & Wakefield's research team. APAC Realty operates as ERA, one of the largest estate agents in Singapore.  

Private residential resale

  • Seller pays to Seller's agent: 1 - 2%. In some cases, up to 5% depending on type of property and urgency of seller
  • Buyer pays to Buyer's agent: 0%. Buyer's agent will share part of the Seller's agent commission. (commonly referred to as co-broke)

HDB resale

  • Seller pays to Seller's agent: 1 - 2%
  • Buyer pays to Buyer's agent: Up to 1%

Private and HDB residential rental

  • For 2 years lease
    • If rent is above $3,500: Landlord to pay 1 month's rent to Landlord's agent. If Tenant has an agent, agents to split the 1 month's rent. 
    • If rent is below $3,500: Landlord to pay 1 month's rent to Landlord's agent. Tenant to pay 1 month's rent to Tenant's agent.
  • For 1 year lease
    • Landlord to pay 0.5 month's rent to Landlord's agent. Tenant to pay 0.5 month's rent to Tenant's agent.

Auctionjia property auction

Tired of negotiating commission fees and going through the long, protracted process of selling your property?

At Auctionjia, we charge a standard fee from 0.9% for private properties, and 1.5% for HDB sellers. 

Choose to sell by private treaty or auction.

On top of the usual property listings on PropertyGuru and others, we provide a full suite of online and offline marketing services. Find out more about our services. Contact our sales team, and we will assign our in-house dedicated salesperson to assist you. 

Example of savings in commission if Auctionjia is appointed

Find out how we saved our client of a previously sold property, Centurion Residences, over $30K with our low 0.9% sales fee. Below, you can find the mathematical breakdown. Said property was sold at $2.83 million.

Direct buyer sales commission

  • If commission at 2% (other agents/agency): 2% x $2,830,000 = $56,600
  • If commission at 0.9% (Auctionjia): 0.9% x $2,830,000 = $25,470
  • Savings in commission = $31,130

 According to a recent news report in the Business Times, home loans in Singapore are becoming more accessible due to sliding interest rates which moderated to 1.88% in October 2019 following recent rate cuts by the US Federal Reserve. 

Some analysts expect the 3-month Interbank Offered Rate (SIBOR), which is the benchmark for mortgages in Singapore, to remain low or drop even further this year. 

This could increase the demand for private residential properties in the city-state, with analysts predicting that between 9,000 and 10,000 units could be sold in 2020. 

While the signs point to a healthy outlook in the property market, the Monetary Authority of Singapore (MAS) in its Financial Stability Review cautioned that prospective buyers should be mindful of risks and remain prudent before entering into buying a property, taking on a mortgage, and servicing the mortgage. 

So, what are some of the risks? Below, we’ve outlined the biggest risks facing the Singapore property market in 2020.

1. Lower transaction volume 

According to data from the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA), there were a total of 5,763 private units transacted in Q3 2019, down from 6,693 units in Q3 2017. Resale volumes contributed to 59% of total sales in Q3 2017, but two years later this had dropped to about 41%. 

The ongoing property cooling measures, which includes paying the Additional Buyer’s Stamp Duty (ABSD) and Seller’s Stamp Duty (SSD), as well as meeting the 60% Total Debt Servicing Ratio (TDSR), have made buyers more cautious and stamped out speculative activity. 

While this is healthy for the long-term prospects of the residential market, the lower resale transaction volume means that sellers may find it tougher to sell their units. As such, they will need to find the right agent to help them sell their property.   

At auctionjia, our agents are supported by a dedicated full-time online marketing team, planning and executing a well-thought out advertising campaign across Facebook, Instagram and LinkedIn. 

2. Slowing economic growth 

The global economy remains weak due to ongoing US-China trade tensions and increased uncertainty. Amid economic uncertainty, MAS has cautioned households that are already over-extended to avoid taking up new debt. 

Growing concerns about the economy has also impacted the job market, with Singapore’s unemployment rate inching up to 2.3% in Q3 2019 from 2.2% in the previous quarter, according to data released this month from the Ministry of Manpower. 

MAS noted that the “softening labour market could portend downside risks to income growth with implications for debt servicing among highly leveraged households”. 

3. Plenty of unsold units 

While sales of private homes, especially new units have surged in recent months on the back of numerous condominium launches, the Urban Redevelopment Authority revealed that there were 31,948 unsold units as at Q3 2019. Given that private home sales have averaged around 2,500 units per quarter, it could take almost four years to clear the unsold stock, according to a recent Bloomberg article. 

The problem will likely be exacerbated as developers continue to redevelop and launch projects. Amid the increased supply of unsold units, a drop in demand for residential properties could put downward pressure on prices in the medium term, said MAS.  

This may be good news for buyers hoping for more affordable homes, but individual homeowners may face increasing competition from developers who have a five-year timeframe to sell all their new launch units. 

4. Impact on rentals 

While the vacancy rate has fallen from a peak of 8.9% in Q2 2016 to 6.1% in Q3 2019 due to the drop in the number of completed housing units, MAS noted that the tepid economic outlook coupled with the pipeline supply of new residential units could lead to downward pressure on rentals. 

In addition, MAS warned that investors who borrowed at higher mortgage repayments relative to incomes could face difficulties meeting the repayments on their investment properties. 

5. Developers remain cautious

Although property developers continue to launch new projects and participate in Government Land Sales tenders, developer sentiment remains muted, according to MAS. This is especially evident in the en bloc market, which recorded $8 billion worth of deals in 2017 but slowed down considerably with only one project successfully sold since Q3 2018. 

While there are concerns over the outlook for the property market, it’s safe to say that genuine buyers who exercise financial prudence and have sufficient cash savings should consider buying or investing in Singapore property. Despite economic headwinds and global uncertainty, the property market remains resilient and the country continues to be a safe haven for foreign investors. 

If you’d like to know more about buying residential property in Singapore, please contact us at: sales@auctionjia.com.sg

Buying a private residential property as an investment is a tried and tested strategy to growing your wealth and achieving financial freedom. Not only can you earn passive income by renting out your unit, but the rise in your property’s value over time (known as capital appreciation), means you could make a tidy profit after selling it. But before you decide to rush out and buy an investment property, you need to follow these steps.

  1. Check your finances

Buying a property is one of the biggest financial decisions of your life, so you need to have enough money saved up to buy a house. Don’t forget that you still need to set aside sufficient cash for everyday expenses like food and transport, as well as for retirement.

While you can take a housing loan to help finance a property, you still require a significant cash outlay of 20% for your down payment. That would amount to $200,000 if you’re looking to buy condominium priced at $1 million. While this might seem like a lot of money, don’t fret because you can choose to pay 5% in cash for the option to purchase and the remaining 15% in CPF upon signing the sale and purchase agreement.

  1. Stamp duty for property

You need to factor in the various stamp duties when buying or selling residential property in Singapore. These include:

Buyer’s Stamp Duty

The Buyer’s Stamp Duty (BSD) for buying residential properties is up to 4%. The BSD is computed based on the purchase price or market value of the property, whichever is higher.

The table below shows the current BSD rates for residential properties.

Purchase Price or Market Value of the Property

BSD rates for residential properties

First $180,000


Next $180,000


Next $640,000


Remaining amount


Source: IRAS website


Additional Buyer’s Stamp Duty

Foreigners looking to buy residential property in Singapore are liable to pay an Additional Buyer’s Stamp Duty (ABSD) of 20% on top of the existing BSD. Singaporeans who are buying their second or third property also need to pay ABSD, but the rates are lower. ABSD is computed based on the purchase price or market value of the property, whichever is higher.

The table below shows the different ABSD rates based on the buyer profile.

Buyer profile

ABSD rates on or after 6 July 2018

Singapore Citizens (SC) buying first residential property


Not applicable

SC buying second residential property



SC buying third and subsequent residential property



Singapore Permanent Residents (SPR) buying first residential property



SPR buying second and subsequent residential property



Foreigners buying any residential property


Entities buying any residential property



plus Additional 5% for Housing Developers (non-remittable)


Source: IRAS website

Seller’s Stamp Duty

If you’re not planning to hold the property for very long, then you should be aware that Seller’s Stamp Duty (SSD) is payable if you sell the property within the holding period, which is currently three years from the date of purchase. The SSD was introduced as part of measures to curb property speculation in Singapore.

Below is a table showing the SSD rates payable on residential property purchased on or after 11 March 2017 and sold within a certain period.


Date of Purchase

Holding Period

SSD Rate (on the actual price or market value, whichever is higher)

On and after 11 March 2017

Up to one year



More than one year and up to two years



More than two years and up to three years



More than three years


No SSD payable

Source: IRAS website

  1. Get a home loan

Unless you’re a multi-millionaire and can fund your property purchase entirely in cash, you will need to take a housing loan. Most major banks in Singapore such as UOB, OCBC and DBS would be willing to loan you up to 80% of the property’s price, but this would depend on your age, the loan tenure, and how well you manage your finances.

Under the Total Debt Servicing Ratio (TDSR) rules, your monthly home loan repayments cannot exceed 60% of your monthly income. As such, it is advisable to first get an Approval in Principle from the bank. This offers an indication of whether you can afford to pay the monthly home loan and also how much you can borrow from the bank.

The process of getting a home loan is pretty straightforward, but you need to submit a few documents beforehand, including your latest CPF statement, credit card statement and salary payslip. Banks also want to know if you have other financial commitments such as an existing home loan or car loan. This is mainly to protect borrowers so that they do not overleverage themselves.

Don’t forget to do a home loan comparison beforehand to see which banks are offering the lowest interest rates.

  1. Search for a suitable property

Depending on your budget and how much the bank is willing to lend you, you can start searching for a property online. You can shortlist your search based on certain requirements such as price, unit size and location.

Aside from photos, many online listings now provide videos to give prospective buyers a better idea of the quality of the apartment. 

Find a suitable location you know offers upside potential. If you’re looking to rent out the unit, then keep in mind that expatriate tenants prefer to live near an MRT station, their workplace, shopping malls and established international schools. Having said that, city fringe properties that are close to good amenities will command a premium price.

  1. Engage a property agent

Now that you’ve shortlisted your search to a few properties, it’s time to view the units. Set up an appointment with a property agent who can organise viewings on the day you are free. He or she will be happy to show you around the house, share more details about the project and location, as well as answer any questions you might have.

If you are looking to buy a resale condo unit, the agent can also help to negotiate for a better price. As the property transaction process can be complex with lots of paperwork involved, it is the agent’s job to guide you through the buying process.

  1. Hire a conveyancing lawyer

Once you’ve decided on which property to buy, you need to hire a conveyancing lawyer who can help execute the sale and purchase agreement, register the transfer of the property to you, and submit the legal documentation to get the CPF Board to release the money to finance the property. Ask your property agent to recommend an experienced legal firm to help you. 

Once this is done, then the next step is to arrange for an appointment for the collection of keys. We’ll cover this in another blog post.

Happy house hunting!


Property seekers who are looking to buy a private condominium in Singapore have the option of purchasing either a new condo launch directly from a developer or a resale condo in the open market. 

This year, we could see up to 60 new launches across the island offering thousands of condo units. In addition, hundreds of resale condos are being put up for sale every month. While this leaves home buyers spoilt for choice, it also makes the buying decision harder. 

To help you make the right choice, we’ve listed down various pros and cons of buying a new condo launch versus a resale condo. 

  1. Room for negotiation 

Developers will set a fixed price for a new condo launch and there’s usually little room for negotiation. Prices will vary depending on the project’s location, land price, construction cost and prevailing market conditions. In a bid to attract buyers, developers may offer sweeteners such as early bird discounts and furniture vouchers. 

Resale condos, on the other hand, are sold by individual sellers who list their properties at higher asking prices as they expect buyers to negotiate for a lower price. Buyers will have more room to negotiate in certain circumstances, like if the homeowner needs to dispose the property quickly or when market conditions become less favourable for property sellers.   

  1. Seeing is believing 

Buying a newly launched condo unit involves visiting a showflat to view the different unit types and layouts on offer. According to URA rules, showflats must accurately depict the actual property, but developers like to include designer furniture, fancy lighting and bright wallpaper to make the units look more luxe. While it does offer useful ideas on how to decorate a living space, it may be tougher for buyers to envision what the actual unit will look like once completed. 

At the same time, some showflats are not built on the actual site of the project due to land constraints. As such, buyers have to rely on brochures and maps to know what amenities are in the vicinity, such as bus stops, MRT stations, shopping malls, supermarkets and schools. 

Viewing a resale condo enables prospective buyers to walk through the actual unit for sale, see if it’s spacious enough for the entire family and look at the surrounding views. The last thing you want is for your unit to face a busy road or even worse, a refuse collection point! 

At Auctionjia, our agents have heard of new launch buyers exclaiming that the common corridor looks narrower than initially expected, and even more so with a shoe-rack or potted plants. 

  1. Avoid living next to a bad neighbour 

If you’re lucky, you may have friendly neighbours who are helpful and willing to lend a hand. Unfortunately, buying a newly launched condo means you won’t know who is living next door till you move in. 

On the other hand, when viewing a resale condo, you have the chance to talk with your potential neighbours and get a sense of whether they are easy to get along with. The last thing you want is a “neighbour from hell”, like the recent case of six families living on the same floor in a Punggol HDB block who were forced to move out due to an abusive neighbour. 

  1. Older but larger homes 

Many buyers often bemoan the fact that new condos in Singapore are usually smaller than older condos built 20 to 30 years ago. Over in Bishan, for instance, a two-bedroom apartment at Bishan 8 which was completed in 2000 measures about 980 sq ft, while a similar unit type at the recently launched JadeScape is smaller at around 764 sq ft. 

This trend of smaller homes is set to continue with young couples here having fewer kids and property prices on a general uptrend. Despite this, there is still strong demand for more spacious units in the resale condo market. 

  1. Swankier facilities in new condo

Buyers of new condo launches can boast of having access to a wealth of facilities. Aside from standard offerings like swimming pools, barbecue pits, a gymnasium and a clubhouse, new projects also come with resort-like facilities such as rooftop infinity pools, sky gardens, walking trails, golf courses and even concierge services. You’ll find that a typical condo brochure in 2019 lists down up to 100 different facilities catering to every age group from a toddler to a retiree. 

Some of the modern resale condos may have unique facilities, but it’s unlikely that these projects can match what the new launches are offering. 

  1. Ability to rent immediately 

A resale condo allows buyers to rent out the property immediately, unlike a new condo launch which may take two to three years to TOP. Some resale condo also come with existing tenants which ensure zero downtime for investors. 

While some tenants prefer to stay in newer projects given the amenities, another factor to consider is that for certain new launch condo, there may be a flood of investors who are putting up their units at the same time, leading to greater competition in the rental market. 

 What about premium pricing?

Now that you’ve looked at some of the pros and cons of buying a new condo launch versus a resale condo, what property are you intending to buy? If affordability is your top consideration, then new launches generally carry a premium pricing compared to resale condos. Is this premium pricing worth it? Will this premium pricing ‘disappear’ over time as the new launch condo starts to age too? Buyers will need to consider this carefully, and if you need help to evaluate a potential purchase, do reach out on our live chat, and our agents would be happy to assist.

The property cooling measures announced on 5th July has claim its first enbloc victim. 

On 26th July, Tee Land announced that it was not exercising its option to purchase Teck Guan Ville. If you recall, Tee Land had earlier won the enbloc for Teck Guan Ville (338 to 364 Upper East Coast Road), for S$60m on 28 June. Details of announcements by Tee Land can be found in the links below.

Tee Land will be losing its 1% deposit, amounting to a mere S$600,000. What would the 14 owners of Teck Guan Ville lose? A cool S$4.285m. Ouch. 




Recap of the property cooling measures announced on 5th July 2018

First time property buyers were unaffected by the higher ABSD (Additional Buyer Stamp Duty) announced, while Developers on the en-bloc frenzy were stopped right in their tracks. The authorities are clearly sending a strong message against purchasing property as an investment. 

  Previous ABSD New ABSD
Singapore citizen buying 1st property 0% 0%
Singapore citizen buying 2nd property 7% 12%
Singapore citizen buying 3rd & subsequent property 10% 15%
Singapore PRs buying first property 5% 5%
Singapore PRs buying 2nd property 10% 15%
Foreigners buying property 15% 20%
Entities buying properties 15% 25%
Developers buying property 15% 25% + 5% (non-remittable)

Reduced LTV limits

However, first-time buyers were affected by reduced LTV limits, which would substantially increase the amount of upfront cash that first time home buyers would need to fork out. We think this is in response to the recent surge in property prices. Young home buyers would need to re-work their sums, and target smaller apartments. Alternatively, we think there exists much better value in purchasing resale homes compared to recent new launches. Do call us for a non-obligatory chat if you are looking to buy or sell a property. 

LTV limits Previous New
First home 80% 75%
2nd home 50% 45%
3rd or more home 40% 35%



Everyone seems to think residential property prices in Singapore will rise in 2018. The question is, by how much exactly?

We've compiled a list of forecasts from various sources. Most analysts are predicting a 5-6% price growth in 2018, although the more bullish forecasts can reach 10%. What do you think? Let us know on Facebook



2018 Forecast
BNP Paribas (4Q17-2018) 10 - 15%
Deutsche Bank 10%
CBRE 8 - 10%
Morgan Stanley 8%
DBS (over 2 years) 6 - 10%
UOB Kay Hian 5 - 10%
Credit Suisse 5 - 10%
Cushman & Wakefield 5 - 7%
ET&Co 4 - 8%
OCBC 3 - 8%
Colliers 5%
JLL 5%
Goldman Sachs 5%
OrangeTee 4 - 6%
Knight Frank 3 - 7%
RHB 3 - 7%
Maybank 3 - 4%

 What are the reasons for this bullish view on Singapore residential prices?

High government land sales prices and the much talked about en-bloc deals are one indicator of future prices. Developers who have bought their land in 2017 need to sell their new projects at even higher prices to maintain their profit margins. Often, these would be meaningfully higher than resale transactions in the area. In addition, it also signals the bullish view of developers who think they are able to command these higher prices in future. 

URA's property index declined for 15 straight quarters until 2Q 2017. This trend was finally reversed by a slight increase in 3Q 2017. As property prices declined over the last few years, many Singaporeans had decided to hold off their property purchases, without know when or where the bottom was. Now that the decline has stopped, buyers are back in the market looking for their next property. 

Comparison with overseas property markets also show Singapore to be a fairly attractive place for property investment. Especially when other markets like Hong Kong, China, London, New York, and Sydney have all seen prices grow significantly during the last few years while Singapore declined.  

In terms of new supply, the stock of private residential unsold inventory is also at its lowest over the last few years. In addition, new completions are currently expected at below 10,000 units per year for the next few years, compared to almost 20,000 units from 2014 to 2017. 

What should property investors watch out for?

Mortgage rates are one risk factor to watch. SIBOR rates have spiked in 2018, with banks raising their mortgage rates quickly. With higher interest rates, investors who borrow to fund their purchases may find it harder to service their loan repayments.

Rental market also continues to remain weak at the moment, with the slower growth in immigration. Again, this impacts buyers looking for an investment property, and they may seek better yields from other forms of investments like bonds, stocks or REITs.

How are you looking to capitalise on this expected price growth in 2018?

If you are looking for undervalued buys, do subscribe to our newsletter on our homepage to follow our property auctions!

For property owners looking to sell into this rising market, do Contact Us Form or drop us an email at sales@auctionjia.com.sg to find out how we can help you!


Source: Compiled from various news articles, reports. 

Please let us know if there are any inaccuracies or if we have missed your forecast, and we are happy to update this list. 

List of successful enbloc in Singapore

We're updating a running list of projects which have successfully sold enbloc in Singapore since 2017. Do let us know if we missed out any!

Enbloc to support the continued increase in residential prices

The number of enbloc properties is a key factor to watch, as it is expected to support the continued increase in residential prices in the short-medium term. Lucky owners are receiving a big payout, and if that was their primary home, they will be forced to recycle this cash back into the property market. While some older folks may choose to downgrade to a HDB, this supports HDB prices and closes the price gap between HDB and condo, helping others to upgrade. In addition, an enbloc temporarily removes completed housing stock in Singapore for the period of the construction (up to 4 years), pushing up the rental market. 

How to spot condos that are likely to enbloc

Condos which are most likely to enbloc have a number of attributes. First, they are likely older developments (>20 years), where the design and appearance of the condo are outdated, and facilities have been damaged by wear and tear over the years, leading to a price discount compared to newer condos. Second, the development plot ratio has not been maximised. If a condo was built up to a plot ratio of 0.8x in the 1990s and the current URA master plan is now at 1.4x, the unutilised plot ratio can only be maximised by tearing down and rebuilding the condo in an enbloc. You can easily check the allowable plot ratio under the current URA master plan here: https://www.ura.gov.sg/maps/?service=MP. The existing development plot ratio is not that easy to find though, and you can check with the current MCST, or do a rough back of envelope calculation based on number of units and the average sizes of the 1,2,3,etc bedroom units. 

How do you calculate the price per square feet per plot ratio (psf ppr)?

For leasehold condos, the total land price paid by the developer to redevelop has 2 components. First, the price paid to existing residents, and second, the price paid to URA to top up the lease back to 99 years. For example, for Mayfair Gardens, the total land cost to the developer is $311m paid to existing residents, and $52m to URA, for a total of $363m. The condo has a land area of 19,368 sqm, which works out to ~208,477 sq.ft. Based on the latest URA Master Plan, the site has a Gross Plot Ratio of 1.4x, hence the developer can build to a GFA of 291,865 sq.ft. Taking the total land cost divided by the GFA, the psf ppr is $1,244.



Month Project Tenure

Plot size

('000 sf)

Total price ($m) PSF ppr ($) Developer
1 May One Tree Hill Gardens Freehold 39 65 1,664 Lum Chang
2 May Rio Casa 99 396 575 706 Oxley consortium
3 Jun Eunosville 99 377 766 909 MCL Land
4 Jul The Albracca Freehold 23 69 1,409 Sustained Land
5 Jul Serangoon Ville 99 297 499 835 Oxley consortium
6 Aug Tampines Court 99 702 970 676 Sim Lian
7 Aug 208 Yio Chu Kang Rd 99 14 8 - Oxley
8 Sep Sun Rosier Freehold 146 271 1,325 SingHaiYi
9 Sep Nanak Mansions Freehold 110 201 1,409 UOL associate
10 Sep Jervois Gardens Freehold 34 72 1,373 SC Global
11 Oct Amber Park Freehold 214 907 1,515 Hong Leong
12 Oct Normanton Park 99 661 830 969 Kingsford
13 Oct Florence Regency 99 389 629 842 Logan Property
14 Oct Changi Garden Freehold 200 249 888 Chip Eng Seng
15 Oct Dunearn Court Freehold 19 36 1,371 Roxy-Pacific
16 Nov Casa Contendere Freehold 38 72 1,638 Tee Land
17 Nov Mayfair Gardens 99 208 311 1,244 Oxley
18 Nov How Sun Park Freehold 55 81 1,092 Singhaiyi, Huajiang
19 Dec Royalville Freehold 174 478 1,960 Allgreen
20 Dec Crystal Tower Freehold 60 181 1,840 Allgreen
21 Dec Jervois Green Freehold 27 53 1,601 Mike Ho
22 Dec Derby Court Freehold 19 74 1,390 Roxy-Pacific
23 Dec Parkway Mansion Freehold 39 147 1,536 Sustained Land
24 Dec Vista Park 99 319 418 1,096  Oxley
25 Jan Park West 99 634 841 850 SingHaiyi
26 Jan Kismis View 99 91 103 941 Roxy-Pacific
27 Jan Wilshire  Freehold 39 99 1,536 Roxy-Pacific/TE2
28 Feb City Towers Freehold 105 402 1,847 Japura Development
29 Feb Pearlbank Apartments 99 82 728 1,515 CapitaLand
30 Feb Riveria Point Freehold 15 72 1,461 Macly Group
31 Feb Cairnhill Mansions Freehold 43 362 2,311 Low Keng Huat
32 Feb Brookvale Park 999 373 530 932 Hoi Hup Sunway
33 Mar Hollandia Freehold 54 183 1,703 FEC
34 Mar Toho Mansion Freehold 48 120 1,805 Koh Brothers
35 Mar Eunos Mansion Freehold 112 220 1,118 Fragrance Group
36 Mar Goodluck Garden Freehold 360 610 1,210 Qingjian
37 Mar Katong Park Towers 99 141 345 1,280 Bukit Sembawang
38 Mar Pacific Mansion Freehold 128 980 1,806 Guoco/Hong Leong
39 Mar Makeway View Freehold 42 168 1,626 Bukit Sembawang
40 Mar Fairhaven (Mt.Sophia) Freehold 17 57 1,629 Lafe Corp
41 Mar Ampas (Balestier) Freehold 30 95 1,073 Oxley
42 Apr Cairnhill Heights Freehold 15 73 1,873 Tiong Seng
43 Apr The Estoril (Holland) Freehold 85 224 1,654 Far East Consortium
44 Apr Katong Omega Freehold 28 46 1,255 Global Dragon
45 Apr Tulip Garden (Holland) Freehold 317 907 1,790 Yanlord/MCL
46 Apr Asia Gardens (Spottiswoode)  Freehold 72 343 1,565 Sustained Land
47 Apr Dunearn Gardens Freehold 95 468 1,914 EL Development
48 Apr Olina Lodge (Holland) Freehold 84 231 1,712 Kheng Leong
49 May Peak Court (Novena) Freehold 57 119 1,558 Tuan Sing
50 May Chancery Court (Newton) 99 259 402 1,610 Not disclosed
51 May Chinatown Plaza Freehold 34 260 1,915 RGE
52 May Landmark Tower (Chin Swee Road) 99 61 286 1,406 Not disclosed
53 June Park House (Orchard) Freehold 46 376 2,910 Shun Tak
54 June Kemaman Point (Balestier) 99 44 144 1,173 Soilbuild
55 June Teck Guan Ville (Upp East Coast) Freehold 42 ~60 ~1,300 Tee Land
56 July Casa Meyfort (Meyer Rd) Freehold 85 320 1,580 GuocoLand


Are you looking to sell your property?

Find out why you should appoint us as agents to sell your property. We now accept both auction sales and the normal private treaty sales. https://www.auctionjia.com.sg/our-services/hire-an-agent 


Source: Compiled from Straits Times, various news articles

Photo of Mayfair Gardens: Knight Frank

Page 1 of 2