10 reasons why you should invest in Iskandar Malaysia

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Aerial view of Senibong Cove with the Straits of Johor and Sembawang Shipyard at the backdrop. Photo: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

There are many opportunities to be sought in Iskandar Malaysia in 2016. We list our top 10 here.

By Khalil Adis

Check the masterplan. Caption - Aerial view of Iskandar Puteri in Iskandar Malaysia. Iskandar Puteri is one example of a well masterplanned township development

Aerial view of Iskandar Puteri. Photo: Khalil Adis Consultancy

Reason 1: Iskandar Malaysia is the top performing economic corridor in Malaysia.

Due to its close proximity to Singapore, Iskandar Malaysia is the most successful out of the five economic corridors in Malaysia. Latest figures from Iskandar Regional Development Authority (IRDA) showed that Singapore is the top foreign investor followed by China, the United States of America, Spain and Japan. The total cumulative investment from 2006 to October 2015 is now RM78.53 billion with the manufacturing sector leading the way at RM50.82 billion.

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Murals on shophouses at the heritage area of Johor Bahru old town. Photo: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

Reason 2: Tourism boost
With Singapore being an international hub and the closest to the Malaysian state of Johor, government officials are setting its sight to get more Singaporeans and international travellers to cross the border.

Figures from Johor Immigration Department showed that Singaporeans were the top visitors to the state in 2011 and 2012 with 13,448,062 and 17.192.742 visitor arrivals respectively. This was an increase of 27.8 per cent. Meanwhile, according to figures from the Singapore Tourism Board (STB), the Lion City recorded 1.72 million tourist arrivals from China and 940,000 from India in 2014. In the same year, 620,000 and 290,000 Chinese and Indian tourists respectively visited Johor.

With many using Singapore as a transit point, the aim for 2016 is to attract around five million tourists from China, India, Indonesia and the Middle East. Excluding visitors from Singapore, the figures could hit beyond the five million mark.

With so many things to look forward to by the end of this year, like taking a stroll along Sungei Segget and exploring the many rich cultural gems that Johor Bahru has to offer, 2016 could well be a busy year for the tourism industry and its related sector like retail and food & beverage.

View land reclamations at the causeway from Johor Bahru going in to Singapore. Since Iskandar Malaysia's inception in 2006, the property market in Johor had witnessed a remarkable turnaround thanks to the spi

View of causeway from Woodlands to Johor Bahru. Photo: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

 

Reason 3: Enhanced connectivity to Singapore
Bukit Chagar in Johor Bahru and Woodlands North in Singapore are set to be the next property hotspots once the planned cross-border rail service linking Johor’s Rapid Transit System (RTS) and Singapore’s MRT system is completed in 2018 to 2019.

First announced by Singapore Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong and Malaysian Prime Minister Dato’ Sri Najib Tun Abdul Razak at the Leader’s Retreat in May 2010, the cross-border rail service will enhance cross-border travel and bring about a positive impact on property prices on both sides of the causeway.

Already, the project is making good progress with a joint feasibility study completed.  Bukit Chagar has been announced as the final site.

Flagship A of Iskandar Malaysia includes Johor Bahru CBD and Danga Bay

A dedicated bus lane will serve the BRT lines in Iskandar Malaysia. Photo: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

Reason 4: BRT Lines
In addition, the Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) lines are expected to commence their services soon with the interchange station at Bukit Chagar. It will feature a dedicated bus lane with three lines. Therefore, this will increase the desirability for properties that are located along the lines. BRT Line 1 will span from Bukit Chagar to Tebrau, BRT Line 2 from Bukit Chagar to Senai and finally, BRT Line 3  from Bukit Chagar to Nusajaya.

Bukit Bintang Monorail Station which will be connected to the KVMRT line as part of the Economic Transformation Programme. Gen Ys should research and study new economic drivers and look for affordable propert.JPG

Monorail in Bukit Bintang. The entire train system will be connected to the High Speed Rail Station in Bandar Malaysia. Photo credit: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

Reason 5: High Speed Rail Project
The Johor stop for the High Speed Rail project will be in the vicinity of Gerbang Nusajaya, not to far away from East Ledang and Motorsports City. This will be the final leg of the Malaysian station before it enters Singapore, terminating at Jurong East.  While the station in Nusajaya has not yet been announced, government officials have indicated that it will be located close to Motorsports City near East Ledang.

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Towering office buildings in KLCC. Photo credit: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

Reason 6: A new CBD in Gerbang Nusajaya
In April 2015, Nusajaya’s master developer UEM Sunrise Berhad further revealed its comprehensive development plans for Gerbang Nusajaya which will have its own CBD similar to Jurong Lake District.

Spread across 4,551 acres of land, this second phase of Nusajaya’s development will be designed with catalytic industries similar to the various economic drivers in Nusajaya and Medini.Both these areas are home to tourism, logistics, finance, information communication technology and creative industry establishments just to name a few.

In anticipation for the HSR terminus in Gerbang Nusajaya, a number of catalytic developments have been planned. They include Nusajaya Tech Park, a 519-acre integrated eco-friendly tech park and FASTrack Iskandar which is a 300-acre ‘motorsports city’. This is the closest hint we can get on the possibility of the Nusajaya HSR station being located here. With a gross development value of RM42 billion,property values for existing homes in Nusajaya and Medini will enjoy a boost from the economic spillover.

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RM18 billion boost for the Pengerang RAPID Project. Photo credit: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

Reason 7: RM18 billion boost for Pengerang RAPID project
Outlined as one of the key areas under Malaysia’s Economic Transformation Plan (ETP), the Pengerang RAPID project aims to raise the quality of life, create jobs and income levels in eastern Johor.

Launched in 2013 with an initial investment of US$20 billion, this massive oil and gas project has already created jobs for some 50, 000 construction workers and 400 engineers. So far, the first phase, which comprises a RM9 billion Pengerang Independent Deep Water Petroleum Terminal, has already been completed in 2014. The first phase of its petroleum storage facility will have the capacity to store up to 1.3 million cubic metres of petroleum products. By end 2016, a further 4, 000 jobs will be created for trained technical staff once the project comes progressively on-stream.

Once the refinery is completed, the Pengerang RAPID project will have the capacity to produce 300, 000 barrels per day of higher grade fuels meeting European specifications and other byproducts for the different industries. RM18 billion has been allocated here as part of Budget 2016.

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A lonely stretch of road in Desaru. Photo credit: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

Reason 8: The Eastern Gate is the next growth centre
Deemed as an ‘ulu’ area, homes in Pasir Gudang are currently averaging between RM300 to RM400 per sq ft. However, this is an up and coming area as the Eastern Gate is the only zone that has received budget allocation from Budget 2016.

The Pengerang RAPID project is expected to have a spillover impact in Pasir Gudang. In addition, the budget had also allocated for a new public hospital in Pasir Gudang to cater to its growing population. With this, the Eastern Gate is poised to be the next growth centre in Iskandar Malaysia. If we study the history of Nusajaya and Johor Bahru, homes in these areas have seen almost 50 per cent increase in their values. History could repeat itself in the Eastern Gate.

The state and federal government had allocated spending for public infrastructure. These include the upgrading of the Pasir Gudang Highway and a new hospital.

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Petronas Twin Towers in KLCC. More jobs are expected to be created in Pengerang. Photo credit: Khalil Adis Consultancy.

Reason 9: More jobs to be created
With phase one of Iskandar Malaysia successfully launched in Nusajaya in 2006 and phase two currently taking place in Johor Bahru, the Eastern Gate is what many perceive as phase three of Iskandar Malaysia’s economic development.

With the Pengerang RAPID projects and a new business park in Pasir Gudang as the major economic drivers, these are expected to create job opportunities for Johoreans.

The business park for instance is anticipated to create around 12,100 jobs in the sectors of food and beverage production, garment manufacturer, printing and packaging industries, electronics, storage and warehousing, services, information technology, machinery spare parts, carpentry and furniture production and automotive workshops

Meanwhile, the Pengerang RAPID RM70 billion project spanning 2,000 hectares, has already created 40,000 jobs in the construction industry, 400 jobs for engineers and a further 4,000 jobs for trained technical staff. With the further allocation of RM18 billion, more jobs will be created.

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Hershey’s is the leading North American manufacturer of quality chocolate and non-chocolate confectionery and chocolate-related grocery products. The company also is a leader in the gum and mint category. Photo credit: The Hershey’s Company.

Reason 10: Senai and the chocolate factory
Senai and Skudai comprises agricultural, industrial and pockets of residential and commercial areas.  There are two small towns located here – Senai and Skudai.. Over the years, Senai and Skudai has developed as a hub for food & agro processing and retail tourism. In 2013, it scored a major coup when Hershey’s opened its chocolate factory here just opposite Senai Hi Tech Park.

With an investment of RM816 million, this will be Hershey’s second largest plant in the world and is expected to create 400 jobs Johoreans. It will have the capacity to produce tens of millions of Hershey’s Kisses, Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups and Hershey’s Bars every day.

Budget 2015: Watershed moment as government goes back to basics

 Budget 2015 has been seen as a crowd-pleasing measure to take care of lower income Singaporeans.  Photo: Shutterstock.

Budget 2015 has been seen as a crowd-pleasing measure to take care of lower income Singaporeans. Photo: Shutterstock.

There will be a bigger helping hand ahead for low to middle income households, the elderly, and school children.

In addition, the government is doing more to help workers upgrade their skills to stay relevant in an increasingly changing business environment while companies will get more incentives.

That is the key takeaway from the recent Budget 2015 as Singapore forges ahead in a new landscape amid a tighter labour market due to lesser reliance on foreign workers.

Call it the pro-Singaporean budget if you will.

However, it does appear the Singapore government is going back to basics by taking care of its citizens first and investing more in infrastructure.

As the city-state celebrates 50 years of independence this year, the announcement made by Deputy Prime Minister and Finance Minister Tharman Shanmugaratnam marks a watershed moment as Singapore faces more challenges.

The city has an increasingly educated electorate who have no qualms voicing their grievances on social media.

Bread and butter issues that have recently dominated the public sphere include the current state of Singapore’s public infrastructure, to policies on immigration and CPF.

Increase in CPF salary ceiling, domestic worker concession will indirectly benefit property market

While there were no measures specific to the residential property market announced in Budget 2015, the various goodies dished out to low and middle income households will have an indirect benefit to residents.

For instance, the increase in the CPF salary ceiling and cut in maid levy will mean more cash and CPF on hand for Singaporeans to pay for their housing mortgage.

This will provide much needed relief for lower income families, especially those struggling with day to day necessities.

In addition, by halving the domestic concessionary maid levy, families can now afford to hire maids while freeing up their time to continue with full time employment.

This is especially so for those having to take care of elderly parents and/or young children.

Improving public infrastructure and its impact on property

So far, the government has announced the development of a new airport terminal – Changi Airport Terminal 5 – and enhancements in the maritime sector.

These will give a spillover boost to the property market across all sectors as it will mean more tourist arrivals.

Properties in the hospitality and retail sector will benefit the most.

So far, there have been no new announcements on the public transport sector, aside from the new MRT lines coming up.

Therefore, the impact on residential property would be rather negligible except for properties that are close to the lines under construction – the Downtown Line, Thomson Line, Jurong Region Line and Cross Island Line.

Pro-Singaporean budget to tackle income gap

Singapore has never made secret its plan to attract the wealthy to reside in the city-state as the government believes it will be good for the economy.

For example, in 1993, the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) approved the master plan for Sentosa Cove meant as an exclusive enclave for the well-heeled.

A decade ago, the country embarked on a bold, new immigration policy whereby those with at least S$20 million would be granted permanent residency.

In less than 10 years, Singapore transformed into a playground for the rich attracting, among others, Chinese actress Gong Li and investment guru Jim Rogers, who now call Singapore home.

According to Boston Consulting Group, in 2012, Singapore had the third highest concentration of millionaires in the world after Qatar and Switzerland.

As the city ushered in the era of attracting new wealth, glitzy events became the de rigueur society to-do-list.

The first Formula One Night Race in 2008 and the opening of Singapore’s two casinos in 2010, helped to put the city-state on the global radar and enhance its tourism position.

However, it also contributed to a widening income gap.

In fact, Singapore has one of the widest income inequalities among advanced economies.

According to the Department of Statistics, Singapore’s Gini coefficient, which measures income gap, was 0.478 in 2012.

In all fairness, however, it has narrowed over the years thanks to concerted efforts by the government via the various measures imposed during Budget 2014.

For instance, it dropped to 0.463 in 2013.

Still reeling from the impact of the ruling party’s lowest vote margin during the 2011 general election, the government abolished the immigration policy that targets the rich in 2013.

So from the looks of it, the government is doing more to listen to those who matter – its electorate.

At best, Budget 2015 is seen as a crowd-pleasing measure to take care of low to middle income families via tax rebates, GST vouchers and waiver of exam fees, just to name a few.

At worst, Budget 2015 will see the wealthy being taxed more – the top 5.0 percent of income earners will be affected.

Whatever it is, Budget 2015 shows the government is prepared to do more to win back the hearts and minds of the people.

This article was first published by PropertyGuru Singapore.

5 tips on investing in Iskandar Malaysia

Johor Bahru city skyline. (Photo by IRDA)

Johor Bahru city skyline. (Photo by IRDA)

If you are a Singaporean, Iskandar Malaysia can be a very disorienting experience, especially since it is three times the size of Singapore. First mooted by former Malaysian Prime Minister Abdullah Badawi, Iskandar Malaysia is the most successful of the five economic corridors under the Ninth Malaysia Plan. As of June 2014, it has attracted RM146.2 billion worth of investments with Singapore as the top foreign investor. Here are a few tips to help you before you invest in Iskandar Malaysia.

1. Invest in commercial or industrial property

Bird's eye view of Taman Seri Albion in Pasir Gudang, This mixed use development will feature affordable homes, high speed broadband, green designs and business parks. Photo: Courtesy of UMLand.

Bird’s eye view of Taman Seri Albion in Pasir Gudang, This mixed use development will feature affordable homes, high speed broadband, green designs and business parks. Photo: Courtesy of UMLand.

The supply of commercial and industrial properties is limited compared to residential property. According to data from the National Property and Information Centre (NAPIC), there is an existing stock of 69,912 shop units and 13,793 industrial units, an incoming supply of 13,884 shop units and 1,144 industrial units and planned supply of 14,946 shop units and 3,492 industrial units. In comparison, the total units for existing stock, incoming and planned supply for residential units is almost one million.

This is a good thing, as it means there is less competition for investors who are targeting the huge supply of residential units. However, you must understand the key economic drivers in each flagship zone and the surrounding area before you invest. Federal initiated projects like the High Speed Rail and where major transport hubs are located at will increase the desirability for workers to live and work there.

2. Buy residential properties for long-term stay

Bayou Creek, located in Leisure Farm, offers a slower pace of life and freehold landed properties at a fraction of what you pay for a Good Class Bungalow (GCB) in Singapore. Photo: Courtesy of Mulpha International Berhad.

Bayou Creek, located in Leisure Farm, offers a slower pace of life and freehold landed properties at a fraction of what you pay for a Good Class Bungalow (GCB) in Singapore. Photo: Courtesy of Mulpha International Berhad.

There have been many concerns regarding the huge supply of housing units that will be coming on-stream in the next two to three years. The mistake most Singaporeans make is they apply the same strategy when they invest across the causeway – rent out the property after it is completed.

Investors must bear in mind Iskandar Malaysia measures 2,217 sq km with a population of 1.6 million. In comparison, Singapore is densely packed with a population of 5.4 million with 716.1 sq km. With massive launches by the thousands from Chinese developers, renting out your property in the future will be challenging. In addition, the huge supply will put pressure on your rental yield. Even if you manage to rent out your property, the rental may not be able to cover your mortgage. Hence, the safest bet is to use it for your own stay.

3. Invest in JB Sentral

View of Sultan Iskandar CIQ in JB Sentral. Bukit Chagar RTS Station is planned next to it, subject to Singapore agreeing to its alignment by end 2014. Photo: Courtesy of IRDA.

View of Sultan Iskandar CIQ in JB Sentral. Bukit Chagar RTS Station is planned next to it, subject to Singapore agreeing to its alignment by end 2014. Photo: Courtesy of IRDA.

Johor State Executive Committee Member for Public Works, Rural and Regional Development Hasni Mohammad recently announced that Bukit Chagar has been chosen as the final RTS (Rapid Transit System) station that will connect to Singapore’s Woodlands North MRT via the Thomson Line. Should Singapore agree with the alignment, Bukit Chagar and the JB Sentral area will be a hotspot and serve as the gateway to Singapore and Malaysia.

If we follow historical trends in Singapore, properties around MRT stations generally appreciate between 5 to 10 percent. Therefore, we can expect properties around Bukit Chagar and JB Sentral to appreciate around the same rate due to increased demand to live there and the desirability factor.

Singaporeans will want to live here as they can buy a freehold condominium with full facilities at the price of an HDB flat. Meanwhile, Malaysians, especially those workers who commute daily to Singapore, will find renting a property here much more convenient. In addition, with the rise in petrol prices and the recent toll hikes on both sides of the causeway, it would be more valuable to stay near to the transit station.

Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak has already committed RM1.8 billion to rejuvenate Johor Bahru. The opening of Menara Komtar and Angry Birds Theme Park this year as well as the Sungei Segget Rehabilitation Project by end 2015 will increase the attractiveness of JB Sentral.

4. Invest in Medini

The Meridin @ Medini by the Mah Sing Group is exempted from the Real Property Gains Tax (RPGT) and minimum purchase price of RM1 million.

The Meridin @ Medini by the Mah Sing Group is exempted from the Real Property Gains Tax (RPGT) and minimum purchase price of RM1 million.

If you do not have that much budget to buy, look to Medini where as a foreigner, you can still purchase properties for less than the RM1 million minimum purchase price. You are also not subjected to the Real Property Gains Tax (RPGT) on your first property should you decide to sell it. This is the only place in Malaysia where you can do so. Medini is where Temasek Holdings and Khazanah Nasional have jointly invested in two projects – Afiniti Medini and Avira. You can also use your CPF Medisave for medical treatment once Gleneagles Hospital Medini opens next year. There is also a transport hub planned just next to LEGOLAND Theme Park. Business owners are also not subjected to corporate tax for ten years up to 2016. Imagine living in a SOVO here where you can live, work and play and then take the Bus Rapid Transit at the transport hub.

5. Look beyond Nusajaya and JB for great capital appreciation 

Pengerang Integrated Petroleum Complex (PIPC) is a project under the Economic Transformation Programme (ETP). It will be Malaysia's largest oil and gas projects to be undertaken by Petronas. Photo: Courtesy of Johor Petroleum Development Corporation

Pengerang Integrated Petroleum Complex (PIPC) is a project under the Economic Transformation Programme (ETP). It will be Malaysia’s largest oil and gas projects to be undertaken by Petronas. Photo: Courtesy of Johor Petroleum Development Corporation

While Nusajaya and Johor Bahru have always been a perennial favourite among investors, I would advice them to look beyond these areas. One tip when investing anywhere is to look at non-mature property markets where the government has made plans to develop various economic drivers – much like how Nusajaya was way back in 2008.

However, with Nusajaya and Johor Bahru now being relatively developed and where property prices are currently at RM1,000 psf on average, the potential upside in these two areas will not be as great as before.

In March 2012, PM Najib Razak announced that the federal government will be developing the largest oil and gas industry in Penggerang. Now, this is where the next hotspot will be. If I were you, I would look at investing in Flagship ‘D’ in Pasir Gudang as well as beyond in Penggerang. When the oil and gas hub are mature, the spillover economic effects will be felt in the property sector as well, similar to what occurred in Nusajaya and Johor Bahru.

This article was first published by PropertyGuru.

Love thy neighbour

View of the Second Link going in to Johor. Photo: Khalil Adis.

View of the Second Link going in to Johor. Photo: Khalil Adis.

They say when in Rome, do as the Romans do. And that’s what I found myself having to do during my recent trip to Johor Bahru (JB). While I am usually friendly to locals when I am there, this time, it was more out of necessity. Coming hot on the heels after the toll hikes were announced on both sides of the causeway, I could sense tensions rising on the ground.

The first instance occurred when I was taking a cab in JB. This was a day after Singapore announced it would be increasing the Vehicle Entry Permit (VEP). The cab driver was blaming Singaporeans for causing the massive jams in the city and that Malaysia would soon retaliate. Malaysia subsequently announced its toll hikes.

He also said he found some Singaporeans rude when driving in to JB. Dressed in my traditional baju Melayu, I pretended to be a Johorean the entire journey as I listened to what the cabbie had to say. It was an unsettling feeling, needless to say. I had often seen my Malaysian friends as, well, my friends. In fact, most of my good friends are from Malaysia. I never saw our differences, except, of course, by our nationality.

I swallowed my pride as I put aside my Singaporean identity for a few minutes. During those moments, I tried to put myself in the shoes of a Johorean with an unfiltered lense. “Are we really that awful?” I asked myself.

While it was painful to hear, perhaps there is some truth to what he said. I am sure most Singaporeans don’t mean any harm. Perhaps unknowingly, sometimes how we conduct ourselves across the causeway leaves plenty to be desired.

I think this misunderstanding could be due to our cultural differences. As Singapore has progressed, I feel some of us have lost our graciousness. Perhaps due to our rat race society, we sometimes forget to exercise graciousness when we cross the border.

In this case, you can take the Singaporean out of Singapore but the true blue Singaporean sometimes remains – the good and the bad. For instance, I have come across some friends who tend to talk loudly or act flashy which might rile the locals.

And when it comes during sensitive times like this, our differences become even more magnified. Singapore is often seen as the wealthy sibling who comes across as unfriendly while Malaysia is usually seen as the more laid back big sister who feels she has been too nice and patient.

Blood is thicker than water and I’d like to believe, despite the highs and lows, both nations will always find a common ground to bridge our differences.

Yes, we may have had our differences but like all siblings, we would often kiss and make up and perhaps laugh at how silly we both have overreacted. Rather than looking at our differences, we stand to gain from looking at how similar we are – our culture, background and history is not that much different.

It has taken so long for both Singapore and Malaysia to develop good bilateral relations. Let us not let small issues like this erode the many years of goodwill between both countries. After all, we were formerly part of the same country. 

This article was first published by PropertyGuru

Save the dates in Singapore, Kuala Lumpur and Selangor!

Join me on 14-15 June at SP Setia Sales Gallery in Singapore.

Join me on 14-15 June at SP Setia Sales Gallery in Singapore.

Dear friends,

May has been an eventful month where I was invited to speak at the Asia Pacific Real Estate Investment Fair 2014 at KFC Hall in Tokyo, Japan on 11 May 2014.

At the event,I had the opportunity to speak to some my friends in Japan after my talk. I thoroughly enjoyed connecting to each and everyone one of them and exchanging ideas on making Japan even more attractive for foreign investors. I have included below picture montage from the meet-and-greet session. I would also like to thank the Japanese government and the organising committee for hosting me.

Meet-and-greet session with my friends and seminar attendees in Tokyo, Japan.

Meet-and-greet session with my friends and seminar attendees in Tokyo, Japan.

For the month of June, I am pleased to share with you that I will be speaking on the following dates:

June 14, 2pm: “Iskandar Malaysia Market Update 2014” at SP Setia, 1 Harbourfront Place, Harbourfront Tower 1 #01-06 Singapore 098633.

June 15, 2pm: “Kuala Lumpur Market Update 2014” at SP Setia, 1 Harbourfront Place,Harbourfront Tower 1 #01-06 Singapore 098633.

June 18. 7.30pm: “Commercial or residential? What Every Smart Investor Must Know Before Investing in Iskandar Malaysia” at Hatten Group Sales Gallery, 55-2 & 55-3, The Boulevard, Mid Valley City, Lingkaran Syed Putra, 59200 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

June 19, 7.30pm: “Inside Iskandar – The Singapore Factor” for MCT, Premium-X Cinema, Level 2, SkyPark@OneCity, USJ25, Selangor, Malaysia.

June 21, 3pm: “Iskandar Malaysia Post Budget 2014 – What You Should Know and Mistakes You Must Avoid” for iProperty.com International Property & Investment Expo, Suntec Convention & Exhibition Centre Hall 403, Singapore.

June 22, 1pm: “Live in Iskandar Malaysia but without Iskandar Malaysia Pricing”: Appointed Speaker of I&P Group at iProperty.com International Property & Investment Expo, Suntec Convention & Exhibition Centre Hall 403, Singapore.

iProperty 8th International & Investment Expo,Suntec Convention & Exhibition Centre Hall 403, Singapore.

iProperty 8th International & Investment Expo,Suntec Convention & Exhibition Centre Hall 403, Singapore.

If you would like to attend any of the talks, please RSVP here.

Don’t forget you can ask me questions at my talks. Please hashtag #askkhalil #khaliladis when you post on social media.

I look forward to seeing all of you soon in the respective cities!

Yours sincerely,

Khalil Adis