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Vietnam’s real estate market was hit by the country’s war of independence in 1975 and the Vietnam War, and its economy was crippled by a lack of foreign investment and debt.
A lack of investment was the primary reason, but the country also faced a shortage of housing and a lack in workers, leading to a shortage in the housing market.
The country was forced to rent, as the government wanted to create new housing to cope with the rising number of Vietnamese who left the country for better jobs.
However, when the real estate boom began to fade, many Vietnamese landlords were forced to go out of business.
The government began to regulate the market, and in the process, made it harder for landlords to get away with renting out their properties to foreign investors.
As a result, many landlords, including some of the countrys most prominent landlords, went out of work and left Vietnam.
The real estate industry has been hit by a string of land reform measures since the end of the war, which were designed to help farmers get the land they needed for farming, but also to make the country more attractive to foreign buyers.
In the end, Vietnam has only a few rental markets remaining, with most of the rental markets located in the provinces of Ho Chi Minh City, Quang Ngai, and Thua Thien.
The most expensive rental market is located in Quang Nam, which has a total rental market value of US$14.6 billion, according to the National Land Registry.
The next cheapest rental market in the country is in Qui Nhon, which is located on the banks of the Mekong River and has a market value only US$1.6 million.
In comparison, the cheapest rental in the city of Hoang Tien is only US $0.6.
A Vietnamese family that bought a home in Quo Nhon in the early 2000s bought the home for $1.8 million, and they have since paid off the mortgage and paid off their debt, according the Vietnam Tourism Authority.
The family also plans to sell the property and use the proceeds to buy a home elsewhere in Vietnam.
Some Vietnamese real estate professionals also said they have seen an increase in the number of foreign buyers buying properties in the province of Hoi An, but that there was no official data on this.
Another reason for the rise in the prices of properties in Quandong Province is the fact that the province has been struggling with a severe drought, according Nguyen Ngoc Tran, a real estate agent in Quong Nam.
According to Nguyen, the drought is causing a number of problems, including the shortage of water.
Nguyen said the drought has forced many landlords to rent out their property, and that landlords are also finding it difficult to find workers to help them pay rent.
A recent survey found that one-third of Vietnamese realtors surveyed were struggling to find a qualified buyer to buy their properties.
Another recent survey from the Vietnam Investment Association showed that 60 percent of the realtions surveyed said they had found a new buyer to rent their properties in recent months.
The market for rentals in the provincial capital of Hoan Son Province has also been impacted by the drought.
According the survey, only 20 percent of Vietnamese properties were sold in January 2018, down from 28 percent in December.
The survey also showed that the number and value of rental properties sold in Quodien Province was also down from last year, with only 25 percent of properties being sold in 2018.
Nguyen Tran said that the shortage in rental markets has made it very difficult for Vietnam to attract foreign investment.
«Foreign investors are looking for property in Vietnam because of the lack of infrastructure and the low price, but when they find out about the drought, they feel like they are being scammed,» he said.
According in a new report, the Vietnam Housing Development Board, which manages the realty market in Vietnam, said that there were only six rental markets left in the nation, and it was only a matter of time before all of them were closed.
The board said that although many of the properties in these markets were renovated, the quality of the housing was poor, with some properties being too poorly maintained.
It said that landlords were also facing a shortage because there were not enough people available to manage them, so they had to rent them out.
In Quang Hoa Province, where the shortage is particularly bad, the board found that the majority of properties had not been renovated in over a decade.
Nguyen Nguyen Tra said that most landlords were unable to afford to renovate their properties and were forced into using rental agents who were not properly trained in the Vietnamese rental market.
According a survey by the Vietnam Institute of Public Finance and Accounting, the median property value in Quidong Province in 2018 was only US €1.3 million, but it was still significantly higher than the median value of €700,000 in Hoan Tien Province.
The housing shortage also affected the