Property investments may be divided between commercial and residential properties. Depending on what you want to do with the property you're purchasing, you'll have different preferences.
What is your motivation for purchasing a piece of real estate?
The needs of your family or business (if the purchase is for commercial use) should be taken into consideration when purchasing a property for personal use. Use the property for whatever long you like, then sell it when you're ready to upgrade or relocate, whether it's for financial reasons or another reason. You'll have to spend money on things like maintenance and upkeep, interior design, and other assorted amenities if you buy this kind of home. Because of this, your home will still be worth what the market is willing to pay, and it will be an asset in your financial portfolio.
In addition, you can acquire a home with the intention of renting it out and then resell it for a profit. It's best if the monthly rent on these homes exceeds or at least matches the monthly EMIs paid on the property. In addition, remember the '1 percent rule of investing' — the monthly rent on the property must be equal to or no less than 1% of the purchase price.
As a short-term investment, it's an excellent idea to acquire an under-construction home and then sell it off when it's finished. Your profit margin, however, may not be particularly high. Long-term investors should look in a region that is in the midst of growth, take advantage of early bird prices and facilitate property valuation, and then sell it off when the development is at its peak and reap the benefits.
A few more things to bear in mind when making a real estate purchase are:
Taxes on property
The average cost of living in the area
The value of a property (Both Current and Future)
Potential avenues for growth