Housing in Ireland has always been a big concern for many people, but is it really affordable?
That’s the question that needs to be answered, especially as a young person looking to rent a place in Dublin, Cork, Limerick or Galway.
We’ve put together this guide to help you navigate the housing market and decide what to expect.
First, we’ve put some common questions and answers to help answer any questions you might have.
How can I get a flat?
The short answer is that you can only rent a house on your own or if you have an Irish address.
If you are in a foreign country or don’t know your own country, you can rent a flat in Ireland.
However, if you are not Irish, you must apply for a temporary residence permit (TRP).
The TRP allows you to stay in your home country temporarily for up to 12 months and if you stay in the home country for more than that period you can apply for permanent residence (PR).
You must apply by September 5th each year and the maximum stay of up to two years is three years.
If the TRP is granted, you may be able to get a temporary address in your country, but you can’t rent a property there for longer than 30 days a year.
What happens if I can’t get a TRP?
If you cannot get a permanent address, you will be required to prove you are entitled to a housing permit for the property in your name.
If it’s a flat, the TRIP will be valid for a period of up, until the end of October 2019, when you can no longer apply for the TRPs.
If your residence permit is not granted, your home may become subject to a rent increase or other housing restrictions.
You can apply to the Housing Authority for the rent increase.
You must also prove that you are eligible to rent the property.
What if I have no income?
If your income is below €50,000 per annum, you are considered to be under the income limit for housing accommodation.
If, on the other hand, your income exceeds €50,-000 per year, you need to pay rent in accordance with the Rent Guidelines (RTD) scheme.
What are the minimum costs of a flat rental in Dublin?
The average monthly rent in Dublin is €946, so if you live in a one-bedroom flat in Dublin for 30 days you will pay €919.80 a month.
The average weekly rent in the city is €547, so you would pay €826.80 for a one week stay.
If rent for a two-bedroom house in Dublin was €5,900, you would be paying €979.80.
How much does it cost to rent housing in Dublin in 2019?
The cost of rent for one month is €1,929.
The cost is divided by the number of nights in a month, and the rent is then divided by three to get the rent.
The monthly rent is the amount you pay for a three-night stay in Dublin on a standard weeknight rental in September 2019.
The total cost of the accommodation in 2019 is €4,942.10.
What about the cost of an emergency accommodation if I am not in a position to pay?
If there is a lack of housing accommodation available, emergency accommodation is available for rent on the premises.
The rent is split up by three and the total amount of the rent charged is divided equally by three.
This is a flat-rate accommodation for a short period.
What do the rent guidelines mean in terms of housing in Ireland?
The rent guidelines are based on a minimum income of €50.00 per annums.
This means that if you earn less than this you will have to pay the same amount as you would for a standard flat rental.
The maximum allowable rent is €60.00 a month (depending on your annual income).
For a two bedroom flat in the capital you can ask the landlord to provide you with a rent voucher.
If this does not work, you should consider contacting your local authority, housing association or other organisation to find out more.
What is the rent guideline in relation to Dublin in 2020?
The minimum rent for Dublin is now €939.80 per month.
This can be increased to €1 1,944 per month in the coming months, but this increase will be subject to the following changes.
The minimum increase for two-bedrooms is set at €4.50 a month for a week.
The increase for three-bedroom is set to rise to €6.50 per week in 2020.
These increases are subject to legislative changes which could mean a higher or lower rent for the year.
In the meantime, the minimum increases are being reviewed.
Where to find a flat or apartment in Dublin This is the main place to rent an apartment in Ireland, with the following exceptions.
If there are fewer than 30 people living in a household, the number you