According to the latest House Price Report by Ireland-based Daft.ie, the average asking price for a house in Ireland grew by 4.6% in the first three months of 2015.
London is still the most important global city for the world's ultra-high-net-worth individual (UHNWI), followed by New York and Hong Kong.
As real estate remains in high demand as a stable asset class worldwide, European investors are now increasingly turning their attention to castles, farm and manor houses as well as country estates.
Nearly US$3 trillion of the world's private wealth is held in owner-occupied residential properties.
Legislation by the Indian government which increased the limit to USD 125,000 per financial year from USD 75,000 is boosting demand for student property in the UK.
Foreign investors have invested over EUR 1.5 billion ($1.8 billion ISD) in Dutch rented housing in 2014.
The average asking price for a house in Ireland fell by 1% in the final three months of 2014. This is the first time since mid-2013 that the average house price fell in a three month period.
The rising surge of urban living is leading to heightened demand of prime residential properties in key global cities.
Housing rents are now more expensive than they were at the same stage last year in every county in Ireland.
The average asking price for a house in Ireland has risen by 14% over the past year, led by an average rise of 25% in Dublin.
German banks intend to invest hundreds of millions of euros in Dutch rented housing, according to a Capital Value survey.
Portugal property brokers are now reporting an increasing amount of attention from British investors.