Atlético de Madrid Sells Land By Former Stadium to Azora and CBRE GIP

20 July 2019 – Richard D. K. Turner

Azora has entered a partnership with CBRE Global Investment to acquire two plots of land from the Atlético de Madrid football club for approximately 100 million euros. The two firms plan to build a 340-home development on the site in Mahou Calderón.

The area formerly housed the Vicente Calderón stadium and a brewery. In 2008, both companies reached an agreement with the Madrid City Council to transform the area into a new 2,000-home residential development. A decade later, and after a series of changes, Atlético de Madrid sold two of the three plots it owns, where plans exist for a total of 129,000 square meters of residences, 79,900 m2 of parks and gardens and 12,800 m2 of facilities and public spaces.

Azora and CBBRE will now develop two residential complexes with a total of 340 homes, involving an additional investment of 11 million euros in basic infrastructure costs. Gestilar will act as project manager and marketing agent.

Original Story: Expansión – Rocío Ruiz

Operation Mahou-Calderón Draws Significant Interest

15 July 2019 – Richard D. K. Turner

Operation Mahou-Calderón, a portfolio of land owned by Atlético de Madrid and the Mahou brewery, is drawing significant interest from potential investors. The lands are around Atlético’s old football field and one of the brewery’s former factories. The two groups each have 50% of the portfolio, each with approximately 63,000 square meters of land. Four housing cooperatives have shown interest in one of Mahou’s plots of land, while Azora and Gestilar have already acquired two plots owned by the football club.

The housing cooperatives Core and Arjusa are already marketing a development called Madrid Río Living, to be built on Mahou’s plot RC5. Meanwhile, Ibosa, is also selling homes in a 196-home development from plot RC1, though both have yet to finalise their acquisition of the lands.

Atlético has already concluded the sale of two plots to Azora and Gestilar for 110 million euros. Vivenio is also looking to acquire Atlético’s final plot of land for approximately €88 million, where it would build rental properties.

Original Story: Idealista

Gestilar Buys 15,000 m2 of Residential Land in Barcelona

24 October 2018 – Eje Prime

Gestilar is strengthening its commitment to Cataluña. The Spanish property developer has purchased several buildable plots of land in Badalona (Barcelona) measuring 15,644 m2 in total on which to build two new developments containing 130 homes, according to a statement issued by the company.

The project is located on Illa 3 de Marina Badalona and will be developed in two phases: a first, in which 92 homes will be built, and a second, with 38 units. The first development will be called Islas Sagres and will comprise two-, three- and four-bedroom homes. The real estate company plans to hand over the homes in 2021.

Gestilar’s commitment to Cataluña is expanding with this new development in Barcelona’s metropolitan area, the company’s fourth project in the autonomous region. “Cataluña is a market in continuous flux when it comes to real estate assets and there is still a lot of pent-up demand”, said the Director-General of Gestilar, Marta García-Valcárcel.

Before the end of this year, the property developer is going to hand over 150 new homes in Girona and Barcelona. In recent months, the property developer has also acquired new buildable plots in the Barcelona town of Sabadell, as well as in Madrid and Vigo.

Original story: Eje Prime 

Translation: Carmel Drake

Gestilar Launches Plan to Address Mallorca’s Scarce Housing Supply

6 July 2018 – Eje Prime

Gestilar is thinking about the Mediterranean. The property developer has started the summer by marketing the first 89 homes that it is building in Mallorca. As part of its €123 million investment plan, the real estate company is going to build 400 homes over the next few years in Palma across three developments in the Nou Llevant area, to the south-east of the city.

Mediterrània 1, the residential development through which the real estate firm has arrived in the Balearic Islands, is going to comprise homes with two, three and four bedrooms. It is designed for locals, both first-time buyers as well as those looking to reposition”, explain sources at Gestilar speaking to Eje Prime.

On an island with a “shortage of structural supply and economic stability”, Mallorca has become “one of the most desirable markets in Europe for investing in the real estate sector”, according to Raúl Guerrero, Director of Developments at Gestilar.

At the end of 2017, the property developer led by Javier García-Valcárcel purchased three plots in the Balearic capital with a total surface area of 55,300 m2. “We set our sights on Palma due to the shortage of new housing projects that have been built there in recent years”, explains Guerrero, who highlights the “the pent-up and unfulfilled demand” that exists in the city.

The first of the developments comprises several four- and seven-story blocks with their ground floors allocated to commercial premises. The design of the project has been entrusted to the Spanish architecture studio L35, which has created an urbanisation with substantial common areas.

Located 500 metres from the beach and the port of Portixol, Mediterrània 1 will have communal spaces with a swimming pool, a gym and a games area for children. The construction of the first phase is due to start between the last quarter of this year and the first quarter of 2019, with the aim of handing over the first keys before the end of 2020.

“There is space for new projects in Palma” 

Gestilar’s interest Palma is not the first from a Spanish residential property developer in recent months. A few days ago, the listed company Aedas Homes put on the market its fourth project in the Balearic capital and several other companies are working to begin projects this year.

This growing interest in Mallorca comes in response to the sales rates on the island that place it at the top of the ranking in the residential sector, behind Madrid and Barcelona. “It is still too early to assess the rates of our own developments, but for the last few months, we have been monitoring and updating our market research, and the results of this analysis reveal a high rate of marketing in the area”, explains Guerrero (…). According to the director of Gestilar, “there is space for new projects in Palma”, where the property developer has already opened an office.

In this regard, the property developer believes that Palma is going to be one of the cities, like Madrid, Barcelona and Bilbao, that will look to improve its positioning abroad. In the Balearic capital, we are seeing a recovery in terms of property development activity, where a significant number of developments have started to be marketed between December 2015 and October 2017, which means that home completions are now growing, according to Gestilar (…).

Original story: Eje Prime (by J. Izquierdo)

Translation: Carmel Drake

Overseas Funds Compete to Finance & Buy Land in Spain

15 April 2018 – Voz Pópuli

At the beginning of 2012, at the height of the economic crisis, one of the directors of the Bank of Spain – José María Roldán, now the President of the AEB – faced a tough meeting with investors. One of them told him that land in Spain was worth nothing. “If that’s the case, then I’ll take it all”, replied Roldán.

And if he had done so, today, the executive would be a millionaire and the same funds that raised doubts over the banks’ balance sheets would today be knocking at his door to buy that land and finance developments on it.

The good times in the Spanish economy and the real estate recovery are causing the opportunistic funds to look for ways to take advantage of the situation. They are buying assets, real estate companies – Habitat and Inmoglacier are the most recent examples – and trying to fill the gap left by the banks in the financing arena. That is where they have set their sights on land, the last bastion, where traditional entities are still wary of lending.

“Bank financing is available for projects and occasionally for parts of plots, but it is inflexible and restricted to certain locations and pre-sales levels. Ours (financing) is flexible in terms of volume, periods and conditions”, says Luis Moreno, Senior Partner at Ibero Capital Management, a firm that has just teamed up with Oak Hill Advisors to lend the property developer at least €400 million. In just a few weeks, they already have projects on the table exceeding that amount.

Types of investors

“Bank financing is still almost non-existent and is only granted in very low percentages in situations of high pre-sales”, says Pablo Méndez, National Director of Capital Markets at Savills Aguirre Newman.

The example of Oak Hill is just one of many. Julian Labarra, National Director of Corporate Finance at CBRE, explains the different types of investors that are interested in land. A first group comprises funds that provide bridge loans. Whilst the banks require “that a development already has the necessary permits and a certain level of pre-sales”, some of the funds financing certain projects with “yields of 14-15%”. And they exit after 18-24 month, by which point the development meets the requirements of the traditional banks (…). Active funds in this segment include Incus, Oquendo and Avenue.

Other funds have chosen to team up directly with Spanish property developers: they put up the capital to buy and develop land and the managers contribute their knowledge. There are several examples: Lone Star with Neinor, Castlelake with Aedas, Cerberus with Inmoglacier; Bain Capital with Habitat; and Morgan Stanley with Gestilar.

Another similar, more recent, example is the association between FS Capital – from Finsolutia – and Inmobiliaria Espacio, a company owned by the Villar Mir group, to relaunch the construction business and sell homes by investing €400 million on land purchases (…).

Other funds also interested in land are those committed to financing the whole process, such as Oak Hill, and those that are buying portfolios of land from the banks and from Sareb, but not to resell them, such as Deutsche Bank and Blackstone.

By location, the experts agree that financing has gone from being limited to the large capitals to appearing in increasingly more cities. “(…). Until two years ago, interest was limited to Madrid, Barcelona, Málaga and the Balearic Islands. Now we are seeing operations along the whole coast, as well as in Sevilla, Zaragoza and Pamplona, amongst others (…)”, says Labarra, of CBRE. “This year we will see operations in cities such as Bilbao, Vigo, Salamanca, Zaragoza and Murcia, which have recently come onto the radar of the large investment groups”, adds Méndez, of Savills (…).

Original story: Voz Pópuli (by Jorge Zuloaga)

Translation: Carmel Drake

ASG Homes Is Planning to Build 10,000 Homes in Spain

9 April 2018 – Cinco Días

Metrovacesa, Aedas, Neinor, Vía Célere, Aelca… they are the everyday names of the new players that are reviving the house building sector following the real estate crisis. They are the companies that have stolen the limelight thanks to their ambitious plans and the return of these kinds of businesses to the stock market. But there is a quieter successor that is silently gathering a giant portfolio of land and with some ambitious plans of its own in the residential development sector. The company in question is ASG Homes, backed by the British fund manager ASG Capital Management and its subsidiary ASG Iberia.

Recently, the initiative has been baptised ASG Homes, the brand that will reach out to potential homebuyers. That will be the logo that clients will see when they visit one of the developments. Behind the brand is the ASG Iberia team, which in recent years has been acquiring a collection of plots in different provinces across Spain to accumulate 500,000 m2 of land in total, one of the largest portfolios in the country.

“We are the great dark horse”, recognises Víctor Pérez Arias, CEO of ASG Homes for Spain and Portugal. The current portfolio of land gives the company the possibility of building 5,000 homes. “The aspiration is to double our existing capacity”, he adds. That means investing more over the coming months to accumulate a portfolio with the potential for the construction of 10,000 homes. To date, the company has invested €400 million of its own funds to obtain its current land portfolio.

The property developer focuses on operations involving the purchase of debt with real estate collateral and on complex situations to reduce the prices it pays. Precisely for those reasons, the company rules out competitive tenders for acquiring land.

Currently, its plots are located in Valencia, Alicante, Málaga, Costa del Sol, Madrid, Salamanca and Sevilla. Specifically, in the Andalucían capital, the company is already planning to build 1,100 homes. So far, it has not entered the market in Barcelona, above all because prices are high in the city, but it does not rule out future opportunities.

Based on data provided by the companies, ASG is positioned in fifth place in the ranking of property developers planning to build the most homes, with around 2,000 units in the pipeline. It comes in behind only Neinor, Metrovacesa, Aelca and Amenabar.

Moreover, this year, the property developer plans to sell 1,500 new homes and hand over 500 homes to its clients. The market is looking at all of these new companies with a magnifying glass, above all of those that are listed on the stock market, to check whether they are capable of fulfilling their plans. Pérez Arias says that the company is already handing over its first developments in Alicante.

In Spain, these types of international funds have starred in the recovery of the house building sector, either through the creation of new property developers, such as in the case of ASG, or by refloating companies with problems.

The new property developers include Neinor, backed initially by Lone Star, after it purchased Kutxabank’s real estate business for €935 million. It was the first property developer to debut on the stock market in more than a decade and its main shareholder has already collected its profits after selling all of its share on the market.

It was followed on the stock market by Aedas Homes, backed by Castlelake. The 100-year old Metrovacesa also returned to the stock exchange, in that case, led by Santander and BBVA. Moreover, the fund Värde has two property developers that are currently sounding out the same path (Aelca and Vía Célere). In turn, Baupost has created Q21 Real Estate. Cerberus has also acquired the historical Inmoglacier and in the same vein, Bain Capital has purchased Habitat. Another example is the alliance between Gestilar and Morgan Stanley.

Original story: Cinco Días (by Alfonso Simón Ruiz)

Translation: Carmel Drake

Sareb Seeks to Integrate its Residential Business into a Listed Property Developer

22 February 2018 – Cinco Días

Sareb has started on a road that it has not yet explored in its short life. The so-called bad bank is evaluating the possibility of entering the residential property development business with a bang, as it plans to team up with a partner in the sector, in exchange for providing land to a joint venture company. That is according to several sources familiar with the process that has reportedly just started.

According to the sources, Sareb has started a process to divest land and developments in progress for around €800 million, which would result in the largest transaction in the history of the entity.

But on this occasion, the managers of Sareb are seeking to use a new formula, which would involve it contributing land to the share capital of a large property developer, be it one that is already listed or one that is considering its market debut. In return, it would enter the residential property development business and benefit from the high profit margin generated by the house construction business.

The operation is in its initial phases and several sources explain that the size of the land portfolio that Sareb wants to put up for sale may still vary, as may the formula for entering the share capital of the real estate company that ends up winning the tender. Sources at the entity declined to comment.

In any case, Sareb would enter the share capital of the property developer with the final aim of the joint venture making its debut on the stock market, which would allow the bad bank to easily divest its stake in the market in the future, in the same way, for example, that Santander and BBVA have done in the case of Metrovacesa’s return to the stock market.

The intention of the entity is to enter as a minority shareholder, ceding the management, of one of the large real estate companies that are currently starring in the new upward cycle in terms of residential development.

This would be a very similar operation to the one carried out by Santander and BBVA with Metrovacesa. In recent years, the banks have been increasing the property developer’s portfolio by contributing land from their balance sheets in exchange for stakes in the company’s share capital. For example, in July last year, the two banks injected land worth €1.1 billion into Metrovacesa through a non-monetary capital increase.

According to the sources, entering the share capital of a property developer would allow Sareb to benefit from the upward cycle in the housing sector since that business generates high profit margins on the construction of homes, much greater than those generated on the simple sale of land portfolios.

The idea could be summarised by the integration of all of Sareb’s residential and land development business by a property developer, to gain a long-term partner.

Only a limited number of candidates have been invited to participate in the process to become Sareb’s strategic ally, around six potential partners, according to the sources.

The perimeter of the assets, worth around €800 million, would make the operation the largest undertaken by the entity chaired by Jaime Echegoyen (pictured above). Until now, the largest direct sale was the so-called Eloise portfolio, which was acquired by Goldman Sachs, for €553 million. Initially, Sareb even considered a larger contribution of land, worth up to €1.2 billion, but the experts consider that such a volume would be too difficult for any partner to digest.

In fact, the candidates to integrate Sareb’s assets are very limited because of the volume of the operation. All sights are set on the large listed companies in the sector, such as Neinor, Aedas and Metrovacesa, as well as on the other property developers that are backed by international funds, which are not currently trading on the stock market. In the case of the latter, the formula whereby that company ends up on the market would have to be analysed to facilitate the liquidity that would allow Sareb to divest over the medium term. In that case, the list is much more extensive: Aelca (Värde), Vía Célere (Värde), Gestilar (Morgan Stanley), Q21 Real Estate (Baupost), Inmoglacier (Cerberus), Habitat (Bain Capital) and ASG Iberia (Activum).

In terms of the timings fixed by the entity, the sources indicate that the operation will be closed before the summer, although they acknowledge the difficulty of the process to complete the finishing touches of the negotiations to find a strategic partner.

According to sources in the sector, the timings may also be determined by Sareb’s intention to pre-empt other major land operations that are expected to take place over the next few months.

Such is the case of Blackstone, which acquired 51% of Popular’s property portfolio, assets worth around €10 billion. Cerberus is also expected to be active in the market, through Haya Real Estate and Anida – after acquiring 80% of BBVA’s portfolio worth €5 billion – and, finally, Bain Capital, with Liberbank’s property.

Original story: Cinco Días (by Alfonso Simón Ruiz)

Translation: Carmel Drake

Spain’s Large Property Developers Handed Over Just 3,000 Homes in 2017

2 February 2018 – Expansión

Market / The property developers Amenabar, Aelca and Corp take the lead in the race to notarise new homes.

The property developers have returned to the forefront after years of ostracism. In this way, two companies, Neinor and Aedas, debuted on the stock market in 2017, putting an end to the 10-year drought. Meanwhile, a historical company in the sector, Metrovacesa, is planning its stock market debut for Monday (5 February), and is waiting to close the requests book.

These companies, together with the other large property developers such as Vía Célere, Aelca and Habitat (all three of which are controlled by investment funds) have set themselves the objective of handing over between 3,000 and 4,000 homes per year, something that they will achieve over the next 2-4 years. Nevertheless, for the year just ended (2017), the figures recorded were much more modest.

According to data facilitated by the companies, the 13 largest residential property developers notarised an average of 270 new homes each last year. Together, they handed over just 3,168 units, compared with the more than 77,500 newly-built homes that were sold (according to data as at November from INE).

Amenabar is the leader of the ranking for the number of homes handed over. The property developer owned by the Amenabar family closed 2017 with 752 homes notarised. This year, that company, which is headquartered in Zarautz plans to start work on around 3,094 homes and to sell 4,087 units.

Of those properties for sale, approximately half correspond to land in the portfolio and the rest to new purchases to be made over the coming months, say sources at the company.

With almost 500 units each, Aelca and Corp Promotor complete the top three firms in terms of the number of homes notarised, with 498 and 496, respectively. Founded in 2012 by José Juan Martín and Javier Gómez, and controlled by Värde Partners (75% stake), Aelca is one of the new real estate companies and it has a more advanced pace of work. In this way, it plans to launch almost 4,000 homes across almost 50 new developments during 2018. In 2017, Aelca sold 1,128 homes.

Meanwhile, with 360 flats registered, Gestilar also stands out. The Madrilenian company created by Javier García-Valcárcel closed sale and purchase or pre-reservation contracts for another 419 homes in 2017, up by 57% compared to 2016. The company controlled by its founder does not have any immediate plans to debut on the stock market. Nevertheless, it has closed an alliance with one of Morgan Stanley’s investment funds to boost its plans to buy land and subsequently develop it.

Neinor

With a figure of more than 300 units (between 310 and 315, according to the latest estimates from the company), Neinor Homes has accelerated its house building plans to fulfil its business plan, which aims to put between 3,500 and 4,000 homes per year on the market between now and 2020.

Those hand overs will allow Neinor to increase its revenues, which, during the first half of last year, amounted to €127 million, after the hand over of 150 units.

It was followed by Inbisa, with 223 notarisations, and Vía Célere, with 183. The real estate firm led by Juan Antonio Gómez Pintado handed over two developments in Madrid and part of a third on c/Aragó in Barcelona, its first project in the Catalan capital.

In the absence of year-end data, during the first three quarters of last year, Realia handed over 80 homes amounting to €16.9 million (around €212,000 per unit), compared with 69 and €13.4 million in the previous year.

Less than ten each

Finally, three of the largest domestic property developers are operating at a  much slower rate. Such is the case of Quabit, which notarised just six homes in 2017, although it is expected to reverse that situation this year, after closing new land purchases, including co-investment alliances with the fund Avenue Capital. In this way, it plans to hand over 215 units in 2018, corresponding to four developments in Boadilla, Barcelona and Guadalajara, and also start work on around 2,000 new homes, confirms the company.

In the case of Habitat, the company did not notarise any homes in 2017, a year that was marked by its own sale, formalised by Bain Capital Credit just a few weeks ago. Now, the fund is working to boost the company, which is planning to hand over its first homes in 2018, of the more than 1,000 that it has up for sale.

The same thing is happening with Aedas. Launched in 2016, the company controlled by the fund Castlelake plans to hand over its first 231 homes this year.

Original story: Expansión (by Rocío Ruiz)

Translation: Carmel Drake

Adif Sells Plot in Madrid for 80% More than its Original Asking Price

2 January 2018 – El Confidencial

It has been, without a doubt, the clearest example of the overheating in the prices of buildable land in Madrid. Adif has just concluded the auction of several plots in Dehesa Vieja, San Sebastián de los Reyes, which it launched at the beginning of October. The asking price was set at €9 million and in the end, the state-owned firm has obtained proceeds amounting to €16.3 million, in other words, 80% more than initially expected.

The plots, which have a buildable surface area of 10,500 m2, sparked interest amongst much of the property development sector, given that they are located in one of the most sought-after and rapidly growing areas of the Community of Madrid. Up to 13 property developers participated in the first auction held on 3 October, including some of the industry stalwarts.

From Gestilar to Amenábar Promociones, and including the renewed Acciona Inmobiliaria and Pryconsa. Other participants also included Monthisa, Aelca, the listed firm Neinor Homes, Procisa and Solvia. And one cooperative: SS de los Reyes Sociedad Cooperativa, owned by the Asentis group, which after going head to head with the real estate company owned by the Entrecanales family over the last month, has ended up acquiring the sought-after plot. And the reality is that, after a couple of years on the back burner, cooperatives have returned to the market with a bang and are showing that they are capable of competing, economically speaking, in spaces where traditional property developers cannot or do not want to operate.

Adif’s auction is a clear example. SS de los Reyes Sociedad Cooperativa has won the bid with an offer of €16.3 million, compared to the figure of just over €16 million that Acciona Inmobiliaria was willing to pay and which represents a land (impact) price of €1,550/m2. Just too high, in the eyes of many of the interested parties who threw in the towel along the way and who marked a top price of around €1,200/m2.

To give us an idea, the price paid by the cooperative (…) means that the future homes that are going to be constructed on the site will have to be sold for around €2,400/m2, or around €2,900/m2 if the aforementioned offer had been presented by a property developer, since it would have to include its margin to sell the homes and ensure it did not make a loss (…).

“It is important to consider that the homes planned for the site are large, measuring between 130 m2 and 140 m2 and that if we exceed prices of €400,000 for a three-bedroom home, then no matter how much prices rise by, middle-class families start to have limitations in terms of financing, and, therefore,  problems when it comes to buying such homes”, according to sources at one of the property developers that participated in the bid.

And it is not the only land operation to have raised the alarm. For months now, the market has been seeing sales of buildable plots of land at prices that were unthinkable just a couple of years ago. Recently, the Mutualidad de la Policía (Mupol) managed to sell three plots of buildable urban land – in other words, ready to build on – for around €2,250/m2 to another cooperative manager, Gesvieco, which has placed between €40 million and €42 million on the table for the plots that span 5,500 m2. The traditional and conservative property developers such as Pryconsa and Vía Célere were not willing to pay that price (…).

To give us an idea, 24 months ago, according to data from Foro Consultores, buyers were paying €800/m2 for buildable land. In other words, in two years, land prices have doubled. This (impact) price means that the price of homes for end users has increased from around €2,300/m2 to €3,100/m2.

Operación Calderón, the next major operation

Nevertheless, if there is an operation that can break all records, it is the one involving the plots that Atlético de Madrid owns next to the Vicente Calderón Stadium. The club is asking around €200 million for that package of land, in other words, around €3,500/m2, which would give rise to homes with prices of €6,000/m2, well above the price for the area, which ranges between €3,000/m2 and €4,000/m2 (…). The interested parties have already submitted their binding offers, now the club just needs to choose the best suitor.

Original story: El Confidencial (by E. Sanz)

Translation: Carmel Drake

Baraka Completes €7M Capital Increase & Ends Deal With Hines

13 December 2017 – Eje Prime

Trinitario Casanova is ending the year with a low profile. After the hype of Edificio España and his various other investments in the Spanish real estate market, the Murcian businessman is preparing for next year by inflating his financial capacity by €7 million. Moreover, his company recently broke its agreement with Hines to market the asset that the former sold to the latter, specifically, number 13 Calle Preciados, according to sources close to the group speaking to Eje Prime.

The group’s most recent activity includes a €6.8 million capital increase by the company Baraka Invest Global, the investment arm of Trinitario Casanova, through which he invests in real estate and other types of business. In this way, the company’s share capital rose to €96.8 million, according to the Official Gazette of the Mercantile Registry.

Baraka Invest Global is the company through which Trinitario Casanova has carried out its most recent real estate operations. It is also the parent company of other entities such as Baraka Ventures of Florida, specialising in real estate investments; Baraka Viviendas, specialising in the development of homes and residential land; and Baraka Renta, which is responsible for promoting and operating shopping centres for rent.

Despite fortifying its investment companies, the firm has lost several businesses along the way this year. One example is the agreement that it held with Hines regarding number 13 Calle Preciados. Sources in the sector explain that, although Casanova had signed a marketing agreement with the US group, that deal is no longer valid, and Hines is now solely responsible for marketing the asset (…).

Baraka sells land

Nevertheless, Trinitario Casanova has been pushing ahead with many of the projects in his portfolio (…). In November, he sold the last three residential plots he owned in one of the development areas in the north of Madrid, Valdebebas. In fact, Grupo Baraka sold land with a total buildable surface area of 35,000 m2, after reaching an agreement with the joint venture between Gestilar and Morgan Stanley. The new owners plan to invest €100 million on the construction of around 200 homes (…).

Original story: Eje Prime (by C. Pareja)

Translation: Carmel Drake