How to programme your investments for success
Monday 24 August 2015
Property investment is all about numbers and nothing crunches numbers better than a silicon chip – so what’s the best software for that purpose?
By The Landlord
New technology available to landlords can eliminate the drudgery of paperwork and revolutionise portfolio management.
Software can do everything from alerting you automatically alerting you automatically as soon as a tenant doesn’t pay on time to preparing reports for your accountant at the press of a button.
In the second instalment* of NZ Property Investor’s examination of the brave new world of landlord-enabling technology, we look at a selection of property management software products.
These products all do a good job so, ultimately, the decision as to which product to use comes down to cost and how user-friendly an individual finds the product.
NZ Property Investor’s article, which is in the August issue of the magazine, aims to provide helpful information about each product to assist landlords choose the product best-suited to their needs.
[*The first instalment of NZ Property Investor’s technology series covered mobile apps for landlords on the go.]
To read our full run down on property management software products, click here to get the digital issue of NZ Property Investor magazine.
Subscribe to NZ Property Investor magazine here to get great stories like this delivered to your mailbox every month.
Comments from our readers
No comments yet
Sign In / Register to add your comment
Investors who flip properties are currently subject to the bright line test, but owner-occupiers are not. That is now set to change.
The cancellation of a capital gains tax combined with lower mortgage rates will be game changing for the housing market, believes Westpac’s chief economist.
Many investors are switching from residential to commercial property and now a new platform aims to makes access to the sector easier.
The latest Reserve Bank lending data reveals investors borrowed more than $1 billion in March, the highest figure since November, but a 10% fall on the same period last year.