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Why Invest in Fort Lauderdale

Top Reasons to Buy Fort Lauderdale Real Estate

This is the Best moment to Invest

As Miami’s construction boom has shifted into overdrive, investment dollars are spilling over into nearby cities, including Fort Lauderdale, and for those who prefer a relaxed environment, this is nothing but excellent news. Located 30 miles north of Miami, Fort Lauderdale offers an enviable location surrounded by water and ideal weather all year long.

The Yacht Capital of the World.

With 300+ miles of inland waterways and 50,000 registered yachts, Fort Lauderdale is often dubbed "the Yachting Capital of the World." It's home port to the two largest cruise ships in the world and home to the largest boat show in the world (Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show).

Constant Evolution

Over the last two decades, Fort Lauderdale has evolved into a dynamic, ethnically and racially diverse city, a thriving center for businesses from the United States and overseas.Construction and real estate have been major drivers of growth in the city, and are still going strong, having recovered from the overbuilding and condo speculation that peaked in 2008-2009, new residential projects are under construction or in review. In addition, projects for new retail, government and hotel structures include 13 hotel and residential projects along the city’s beach and downtown areas.

More Connected

Fort Lauderdale - Hollywood International Airport has been growing along with the city, with more flights and international connections than ever. All Aboard Florida is a passenger rail project that will connect Miami and Orlando through express intercity service while also building new passenger stations. The project will include stations located in downtown Fort Lauderdale and West Palm Beach with completion set for 2017.

Strong Economy and Tourism

A strong economy lead by tourism and real estate is increasing the value of the properties with plenty of oceanfront land waiting to be developed. Prices per Square Foot in Fort Lauderdale are two to three times lower than other oceanfront cities, including Miami, where prices have reached the market limit, just as they did in 2006.