A government-led delegation of UK investors and developers are set to visit the Middle East to strike deals with investors as they continue to plough their wealth into the UK post-Brexit.
A recent decision by the Bahraini government to allow foreign investors 100% ownership in various sectors of the market is likely to have a positive long term impact.
For those invested in the London property market, the deterioration in the value of sterling overnight will have erased any gains in recent years
While Bahrain's residential and office markets continue to soften against the backdrop of an economic slowdown, the retail sector remains the standout performer
The average rent in Bahrain's prime residential areas dipped by a marginal 0.1% during Q3 2015, after growing for three consecutive quarters.
International real estate consultancy Cluttons is now reporting a welcomed the resumption in activity from multinationals in Bahrain, which now account for approximately 25% of office space deals in the Kingdom.
According to CBRE Group, an average of $15.0 billion per year will flow out of the Middle East into direct real estate globally in the near-term.
Shopping centres across Europe, the Middle East and Africa (EMEA) are now the preferred destination for eating and drinking, says a new report by CBRE.
According to Cluttons, Bahrain's office market has remained muted in the first quarter of 2015.
Early next month the government of Bahrain is expected to introduce new obligatory tenancy registration procedures, which will aid in the maturing of the market.
Bahrain's current economic stability has begun to impact its residential property market with stabilizing rates.
Bahrain's retail market remains the best performing sector in the commercial market.
The new five-star Wyndham Grand Collection hotel will be part of a 50-story mixed used architectural landmark in Bahrain Bay.
Major markets across the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) reported mixed results in revenue per available room (RevPAR) during the first quarter of 2012.
Hardly noticed by the televised daily violence in the Middle East, Asia and Africa is the growing value of Islamic-owned real estate in that part of the world.
According to the 2011 year-end data from STR Global, a year since the beginning of the Arab Spring, demand has yet to return to Egypt, Bahrain and the Levant region.