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How To Buy A House In Italy

Can I find a large habitable farmhouse to restore in good structural condition with original features, lots of land, outbuildings, views, possibility of income, all services connected, private but not isolated, within walking distance of a village, less than an hour to the airport etc for a very low price?

how to buy a house in italy

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I want to buy in an expensive part of Tuscany. Will I find a detached house with land for 200,000 euros near San Gimignano? No. Consider buying an apartment instead, or a cheaper area, such as north of Lucca, or Umbria.

Why do house prices in Tuscany vary so muchTuscany is a very large region so of course prices will vary. From city to coast to mountains to rural areas, then there are more popular areas, more isolated areas. The house price depends on location but also on many other factors of course such as condition, original features, garden/land, views etc.

Can I just turn up to meet someone in Italy and go and see some houses?No. We need to book your appointments in advance so that a) we can fit you in especially at busy times of the year b) agents sometimes need to travel quite a way themselves, c) sometimes owners/keyholders need to also be forewarned of a visit. Email us on [email protected] to arrange viewings.

Why do I need an agent? We and our colleagues do everything necessary to assist you through the purchase and beyond, including checking the paperwork for the house, drawing up the contracts, translating them, arranging the compromesso and notary contract, giving advice on restorations and any other matters post-sale, and helping you find the right people to assist you.Please read our Terms and Conditions

Over the next few sections, you will find out some of the great reasons to buy a house in Italy, before we start to look at the step-by-step buying process. Then, find out more about making your move by downloading your free Italy Buying Guide.

Unlike in the UK, where country homes seem to cost a bomb, the best house prices in Italy are in rural a3reas and in the sunny South. Great news for sun-loving Brits wanting to make their home in the beautiful Italian countryside.

In the capital city, there is history at every turn. Alongside the remains of the Roman Empire, the city centre has Baroque and Renaissance buildings, converted into luxury apartments and penthouses. Some of the most sought-after properties have views over the Spanish Steps, Piazza Navona, the Pantheon or the Trevi Fountain. You can also find elegant 15th century palazzos with hardwood floors, ornate fireplaces and frescos. Other exclusive villas and hotels can be found for sale on the outskirts of the city.

The central, historic centre is more expensive, but then you are living in the attics of the houses from ancient Rome. After the Empire fell, silt from frequent floods from the Tiber led the street level to gradually rise up, engulfing the lower floors of houses. The residents simply built on top, so the streets and houses are just the same as 2,000 years ago, but a couple of storeys higher up.

Lucca hosts the Lucca Summer Festival each year which attracts top music artists. In recent years Lucca and the surrounding villages have become more and more popular with British house buyers. The area combines good holiday rental prospects with very reasonable property prices. It is also well located to reach Pisa airport and to make trips to Florence.

Other provinces of interest to property buyers include Pavia, Sondrio and Varese. There are many types of property available to suit every taste. For countryside homes at great prices head south from Milan to Pavia. For a home near the ski slopes look in Sondrio and for apartments and houses near Lake Maggiore take a look at Varese.

Going inland, the countryside is home to charming stone farmhouses, towers, villas, castles and pretty villages. This natural setting has a variety of scenery and many artistic and traditional treasures to discover, as well as a rich cultural heritage. Business is thriving across Veneto, one of the richest regions in Italy, yet it remains unspoilt, with beautiful countryside and well-preserved historic town centres.

Located about 40 minutes from Venice, Treviso has some lovely city canals to explore with connecting little bridges. The water flows right up to the houses, many of which have small docking platforms or terraces that open out onto the water. Described by poets as a città cortese (courteous city), its calm and peaceful atmosphere was a popular getaway for 18th century Venetian aristocrats.

Heading along the coast towards Genoa, if you head inland there are very well priced properties, for example around Lunigiano. Even inland from the coast in the province of Livorno you can get a lot of house for your money.

Between the Appennines and the Adriatic coast is a beautiful hilly landscape with traditional farmhouses surrounded by vineyards, olive groves, sunflowers and cereals. These farm buildings can be bought at very reasonable prices, as many young people are now more interested in making their living in the cities and coastal resorts. These farms are beginning to offer tourist accommodation and activity holidays as an alternative income, including cooking schools and wine tours.

There are a number of very cheap properties for sale in Abruzzo that require some renovation work. When looking at these unbelievably low-priced properties, do consider why they are less costly. It may be that they are in a remote location, need expensive structural work or have been affected by seismic activity. It might actually work out cheaper, in the long run, to buy a house that only needs general updating and decoration or has already been renovated.

Due to young Italians moving to the cities, there are plenty of affordable homes available in villages and rural locations, and prices can sometimes be negotiated down even further. This is great news for many British buyers, who tend to prefer a rural location. Many countryside houses have lovely features, such as vaulted ceilings and fireplaces, and, once renovated, they transform beautifully into luxury residences. You will get much more house for your money in Abruzzo compared to more touristy regions like Tuscany.

A history of earthquakes in the Apennine mountains has put some house buyers off looking for property in the Abruzzo region. This is a shame, as Abruzzo is a large region and in the provinces near the Adriatic coast, the seismic risk is no higher than in it is in Rome. There are also houses that comply with anti-seismic regulations.

In this area you will find gentle rolling hills, and a variety of properties for sale, including houses, villas, town apartments and traditional trulli, lamie, and masserie. Those on higher ground may even have views across olive groves towards to sea. For all year round living, you may want to be near a sizeable town with good facilities, such as large supermarkets and a hospital. Ostuni, Ceglie Messapica and Fasano all fit this criteria and there are also hospitals in Brindisi and Bari.

Many British buyers want a property that is a short drive from Brindisi airport, the sea and Ostuni. For this reason, San Vito dei Normanni and Carovigno have a growing expat community, many of which are either retired or just use their property for holidays. If you want to reside here all year round, venture a bit further inland to less touristy towns, where the Italians choose to live. Here you will find lower house prices, lower taxes and well-priced restaurants.

Around Como there are mountains, hills and valleys with varied building styles ranging from old Medieval village houses to elegant 18th century villas. But if your dream lifestyle involves around by car, bike or even boat, you are guaranteed splendid views of nature all around the Italian lakes.

In most regions, you will find character stone farmhouses to suit every budget. It is very difficult to give average prices, as, even within one province, they can vary greatly depending largely on location and the condition of the property. However, those in the best locations will get snapped up first and many in the lower price ranges do require money spent on major renovation work.

As well as Savona and Albenga, other towns include: Alassio, with its sandy beaches; Loano, and its artistic fountains; Pietra Ligure, with its monumental square; Finale Ligure, and its palm-lined seafront; Varigotti, with its historic centre of colourful houses right on the waterfront; and Spotorno, which boasts a modern marina.

Country homes often come with land, so it is worth considering whether you will be able to maintain the building and land yourself or need to budget to get in help. If you just want to have great views, it might be better to buy a house on a small plot on the edge of a hilltop village. If you plan on living in the house through the winter, consider whether you will love the location as much on a rainy day.

Tuscany has attracted British house buyers for many years, drawn by the beautiful rolling green hills, vineyards and olive groves. Houses in the most famous locations, such as Chianti, carry the biggest price tags, but if you venture to the north and south of the region there are still lovely farmhouses to be found at more affordable prices.

Around the historic town of Lucca, you can find some lovely rural houses. By going to the far north, almost into Emilia-Romagna, there are some great bargains to be found in Lunigiana. This is an area surrounded by vineyards, olive groves, chestnut oaks, castles and monuments.

Look up into the hills around Lake Como in Lombardy and you will find charming little stone houses perched on the hillside. These properties make great holiday retreats and often benefit from wide views of the hills and lakes. The country areas of Lombardy are very convenient for anyone working in Milan or wanting to use the city airports. 041b061a72


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