Posted February 11, 2018 02:20:33The Scandinavian country of Sweden is known for having some of the lowest property values in the world.
The country has a total of around 10 million people living in some of its major cities, such as Stockholm, Gothenburg and Malmo, according to the Swedish real estate site Redfin.
The average rent in the country is around 4,000 Swedish kronor ($560), but the average rent is only about half that when it comes to rentals.
For a house in the Swedish capital, Stockholm, the average rental is 2,500 Swedish krons ($2,600).
However, in Malmo and Gothenberg, it is 5,000 and 3,500 krons, respectively, according a Redfin spokesperson.
Sweden has been a key international location for expats and is often referred to as the “Golden Land of Sweden” by international investors, who flock to the country to invest.
However, there are some major differences between the country and the rest of the world, such a lack of home ownership laws and strict regulations on foreign investment.
In Sweden, foreign nationals must obtain a work permit before they can work in the domestic industry.
And foreign workers are not allowed to buy property, unless it is a primary residence, such an apartment, in the state of Gothenburgh, the home of Gothelfeldt, the biggest city in the city.
According to a Redfornicator survey conducted in 2014, Swedes are the most satisfied with their country’s housing market, with almost half of respondents (49%) saying they are satisfied with the housing market in Sweden.
The poll also showed that only 27% of respondents would not rent to a foreign worker, and just 17% of Swedes would rent to an individual foreign worker.
A majority of Swede (57%) also believe that foreign investors should not rent in Sweden, as a result of the country’s strict rules.
The survey also showed 46% of Swedish respondents would rent a unit if it was located in the capital, which is roughly double the national average of 24%.
The survey found that almost half (46%) of respondents also said they would consider buying a house for less than the current market price, which was less than half of the national figure.
The average house price in Sweden was 5,500 Kronor ($3,600) in 2016, compared to 6,000 Kronor in 2016.