A new “fresher” image for Helyos

Almost three years ago we started up our business in the Philippines. We therefore like to celebrate with a new image our upgrade from a micro start-up to a SME.

Our core business Real Estate Investment and Management is doing very good.

Here are a few numbers about us:

140+ residential properties under management, generating rental yields from short (average 15%) and medium/long term lease (average 85%)

95% total average occupancy rate

10+ % net ROI from rentals

100% properties re-sold to third parties investors, 98% kept under management

95% satisfied investors and clients

2017 Trip Advisor Excellence Award for our hospitality service

Our next targets:

1. Starting a new stage of residential real estate investment activity, according to our business model

2. Increasing the number of units under management up to 300 by the end of 2018

3. Extending operations from Makati City to Taguig City and Pasay City, in Metro Manila

4. Increasing 100% our workforce by 2018

5. Upgrading our company’s legal structure and offices

Stay tuned and get in touch if you like to know some more about us!

Visit HELYOS

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PWC prediction: The world’s most powerful economies in 2030 | World Economic Forum

The world economies in 2030 according to PWC.

https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2017/02/a-prediction-the-worlds-most-powerful-economies-in-2030?utm_content=buffer5aa5f&utm_medium=social&utm_source=facebook.com&utm_campaign=buffer

L’economia mondiale nel 2050

Secondo in recente rapporto PWC, basato su dati FMI ed elaborazioni interne, il potere nel mondo sta per cambiare.

Cina e India supereranno gli Stati Uniti. L’Europa perderà peso in modo molto consistente.

Le 7 migliori economie emergenti (E7) doppieranno le sette economie più industrializzate (G7). E pensare che solo 20 anni fa valevano la metà, oggi quasi si equivalgono.

Le Filippine in particolare, sono attese essere fra le tre migliori economie emergenti del mondo.

Qualsiasi piano di sviluppo dovrebbe considerare questa tendenza.

Helyos Partners ha sede ed opera a Manila, Filippine, nel cuore dei nuovi mercati emergenti.

Per informazioni e partnership, clicca qui.

emergingworldin2050

Changeworldin2050

World economies in 2050

According to a recent PWC report, based on IMF data and in-house projections, World power is going to change.

Any business development plan shall consider this trend.

China & India will overtake USA. Europe will consistently lose weight.

Emerging Economies E7 will double G7 Economies. Philippines is expected to be among the best three emerging markets.

Helyos Partners is based and operates in the “heart” of new emerging markets, Metro Manila, Philippines. Contact us for information and partnerships.

emergingworldin2050

Changeworldin2050

 

 

 

PIL +6,9%, consumi e investimenti in crescita, disoccupazione in discesa al 6%, inflazione al 2%, debito pubblico al 35% sul PIL: che Paese è?

Non si tratta della nostra Italia, purtroppo.

Parliamo delle Filippine, e i numeri citati sono forniti dal Fondo Monetario Internazionale dopo l’ultima consultazione con il Paese, appena conclusa.

Potete leggere qui tutti i dettagli del report.

Per qualsiasi informazione sulle opportunità di business e investimento scrivere a management@helyospartners.it (assistenza in italiano).

 

 

Very positive report about the Philippines from IMF Executive Board on October 2016

On September 14, 2016, the Executive Board of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) concluded the Article IV consultation with the Philippines.

The Philippine economy has continued to perform strongly. Real GDP regained strength from a slowdown in mid­2015 to record a robust 5.9 percent growth rate in 2015 and 6.9 percent in the first half of 2016. Both consumption and investment grew rapidly, while net exports were held back by weak external demand. Job creation was also strong, with the unemployment rate declining to 6.3 percent in 2015 and 6.0 percent in the first half of 2016. Inflation has remained moderate, falling below the BSP’s target band (3±1 percent) in 2015 and the first seven months of 2016 due to lower commodity prices. The external and fiscal position remained robust in 2015, with a current account surplus of 2.9 percent of GDP, gross international reserves of US$81 billion (or 11 months of imports of goods and services), a national government fiscal deficit of 1.4 percent of GDP, and general government debt at 35 percent of GDP.

IMF Executive Board about the Philippines October 2016