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Dominican Republic Real Estate

Best Buy in the Caribbean Dominican Republic real estate

DominicanRepublicBeach

Our customers' pick for best buy in the Caribbean, the Dominican Republic offers both cheap beachfront property and a low cost of living.

Europeans discovered the Dominican Republic more than two decades ago, and the island continues to draw good numbers of Euro sun-seekers. Since the early 1980s, the French, especially, have been a driving force in development on the island, in particular at Samana, where French is commonly spoken.

The Dominican Republic is easily accessible, especially from the East Coast of the U.S. Once you get there, you have white-sand Caribbean beach regions to choose from: Juan Dolio in Santo Domingo, Puerto Plata, Samana, and Punta Cana. Investment for both capital appreciation and rental income continues to make good sense, especially in Juan Dolio and Santo Domingo.

Dominican Republic property offers something for all tastes, lifestyles and budgets in a superb choice of locations, ranging from city to countryside; beach to mountains and north to south. Whether you decide on Santo Domingo, Juan Dolio, Boca Chica or Puerto plata, Sosua, Cabarete, Cabrera on the north coast, the Samana peninsula or Punta Cana to the east, or luxury living in Casa de Campo in the south, the Dominican Republic has it all.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Driving in the Dominican Republic Driving is on the right hand side and the speed limit is 60 kph in the cities and up to 100 kph on the highways, unless otherwise indicated. Getting around the DR is not always easy and it is wise to take advice before setting out on a long trip. There are networks of highways from major cities; however roads inside towns and cities may not be in perfect condition so watch for large holes and oversized speed bumps.

Driving in the Dominican Republic is on the right side of the road. Speed limits vary from 28 mph in the city to 48 mph on rural roads, but they are generally not enforced. Traffic laws are similar to those in the United States, but undisciplined driving is common, due to a lack of adequate traffic controls.

A local traffic custom is that the larger the vehicle, the greater the right of way, regardless of the traffic laws. Driving is aggressive and erratic, and drivers often do not yield the right of way even when road signs or signals indicate they should. Defensive driving is advised at all times. Travel at night on inter-city highways and in rural areas should be avoided, due to vehicles being driven at excessive speeds, often with malfunctioning headlights or taillights. Turning right on red lights is permitted, but it should be done with caution.

Motorcycles and motor scooters are common in the Dominican Republic and are often driven erratically. While helmets for motorcyclists are required by law, the law is not enforced.

Seat belts are required by law, but that law is also not generally enforced. There are no child car seat laws. Penalties for those driving under the influence of alcohol and those involved in accidents resulting in injury or death can be severe.

Dominican drivers can sometimes seem to be a little aggressive; however one has to remember that they have probably not had the same experience as you or I had to drive in counties where there are many more restrictions. So when driving here just take a little more time and give a little more space. You may arrive a minute later, but you will arrive.

Driving at night can be an adventure as some other drivers, not always Dominican, seem to save electricity by not using any lights! It’s one reason why a number of people always use main beam at night. Be aware that when driving at night or in heavy rain, although your tires are probably good, as are your brakes, the other car may not be so lucky. Just take a little extra time.

The police, and sometimes the military, will carry out road checks and stop traffic. They are normally only checking to see whether you have the correct documents. So always carry a photo copy of your car’s registration and insurance. It is also a good idea to carry a copy of your passport and driving license. Once stopped, the officers are usually polite and courteous, even if you don’t speak Spanish. You will be given differing advice on whether to offer a bribe or not. We suggest that you do not unless specifically asked, which will be unusual.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Island Transportation There are a variety of options for inter-city travel in addition to travel by car. Inter-city travel by tourists is safest on one of the more reputable tourist bus companies.

Local buses known as "Guaguas" and taxis also offer transportation but are not generally as safe. Hotel taxis are also available at the larger hotels around the clock. Several drivers of these are bilingual and could double as a tour guide as they are experienced in assisting tourists. Dominican taxis do not use fare meters. Instead, there are flat rates for each destination. Always confirm the rate with the driver prior to departing; you may get him to put it into writing if there is a language problem, to avoid any misunderstanding.

Living in the Dominican Republic – Publicos Publicos are regular cars that serve as multi-passenger taxis, found mainly in the large cities. They will charge you about RD$20.00 for a short route. If you stay on, they will charge you again. The Publico drivers may pack two passengers in the front seat and four in the back, regardless of the size of the car. You may pay two fares and book exclusivity for the front seat or pay four fares and get the back seat.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Motoconchos Motorcycle taxis are an inexpensive way to get to your destination fast, but they are also the most risky of transportation options.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Bus Service Large metropolitan transport buses in Santo Domingo and Santiago cover the longer city routes for RD$10.00 to RD$15.00 (air conditioned) fares.

Metro and Caribe Tours provide air conditioned coach transportation service between Santo Domingo and major cities. Other cities may be served by express regional bus lines.
Minibuses zip in and out of city neighborhoods and go from one town to another for a tenth of the cost of a taxi. Depending on the hour, the drivers may pack in twice as many people as the capacity of the vehicle.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Car Rentals Major car rental companies have airport, hotel and city locations. Do not cut corners when choosing your rental car service. Also take out the extra insurance plan that is available. If you suffer an accident that dents your car, for instance, the insurance will prevent delays or hassles. All you will have to do is visit the nearest police station and declare the accident. To do so, have the other party accompany you, or just take his name, insurance company, license number, cedula (ID card) and car registration (license plate) number. A valid driver's license and major credit card is required to rent a car for up to 90 days. You must be at least 21 years old.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Importing Your Car Importing a car to the Dominican Republic can be a difficult task, sometimes making buying a car a simpler alternative. If you choose to ship your car to the DR there are a few things you need to know ahead of time.

As a new resident you can bring in a car at little or no duty if you have owned it for 2 years, and it is less than 5 years old. You can bring in a brand new car if you pay duty on it; you cannot bring in a car more than 5 years old, under any circumstance.

To export an automobile from your country, there will be additional regulations. In the event that you decide to import a car, it is strongly recommended that you employ a local customs clearance agent. This will cost around RD$10,000 pesos or US$300 but is likely to save you
both money and heartache.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Land Telephone Systems There are a limited number of companies providing telephone communication. Codetel, previously Verizon, has a monopoly on land lines and internet connections. Generally their service is adequate, but slow.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Mobile or Cellular Telephones There are both very good land telephone systems as well as a number of mobile operators. All mobiles that would normally work in America will work here. Any modern UK mobile, or older ones with tri-band, will also work. If you already have a cell phone you can activate it here, depending if your phone is activated by one of the major providers of cellular service. These are available from a number of providers, with Codetel and Orange having the greatest share of the market. Both these providers cover the major cities and towns, but once outside of these areas you will need to check who seems to have the better coverage locally as neither providers invest anything like enough in infrastructure.

If you have a GSM phone, you can go to any number of Orange outlets and, for a small fee, they will activate your phone, and you can either purchase pre-paid phone cards or a phone plan. If you have a CDMA phone, you can go to many Verizon or Centennial outlets and purchase a plan.

Recently Tricom has begun to offer a new telephone plan where those in the Dominican Republic can call New York, or anywhere in the U.S., and be charged at local dialing rates. This development is a clear indicator of the progress of telecommunications in the Dominican Republic.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Cable TV Cable services in the DR are provided by a variety of companies. These companies offer both English and Spanish language television, plus a variety of shows in other languages. Also, the channels come from not only the Dominican Republic but also the United States and Europe.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Satellite TV If you can afford the service, there is also satellite television available from various sources. Once you purchase the satellite dish the vendor will provide you with details on installation and maintenance.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Internet This is available in either ‘dial up’ or ‘flash’ which is similar to broadband and is only from Codetel. Flash is available in a number of speeds with the price increasing proportionally.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Mail Service Whilst there is a mail service through most of the towns, business mailing addresses are used extensively and various express delivery services such as UPS and FEDEX operate widely. Within the island, Caribe Tours and the Metro Bus service offer a delivery service.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Electricity The electrical supply in the Dominican Republic is based on the US system, 110 and 220 volts at 60Hz. Most houses and commercial locations have dual voltage. This allows for the use of 220 volt appliances such as air conditioners.

Most computers will work on a varying voltage from 100 – 220 volts and are generally protected from voltage spikes; however for most high cost electrical items such as computers, televisions, etc, it is a good idea to run them through a UPS (uninterrupted power supply) unit. These cost around US$30 each and can maintain up to four items.

Power outages are extremely common in the Dominican Republic; therefore most homes will have an alternative source of power such as an inverter or generator. Many developments or complexes have this already, usually by way of a generator which runs up after about 30 seconds. Timing will vary depending on the type and system being employed.

An inverter is a simple device that uses power from a battery source and converts this to 110 volts. This device switches in immediately there is a power outage without the owner being aware. Some available within the DR are somewhat basic and use mechanical switching to create the 60 Hz. These are easy to detect as your fans will ‘hum’, sometimes quite loudly. Typical costs for a 3kw inverter will be about US$1,000 including 4 batteries and should give a typical house around 8 to 10 hours.

A better quality inverter will generate electricity via an electrical switch which will be also identical to the mains supply and will not create any humming. These cost around US$2,000 plus batteries. Another benefit is that you can set the minimum and maximum voltage allowed; in other words you can set the inverter to allow no less than 90 volts to 120 volts through the public system.

The second option is a generator which can be either on auto or manual start, depending on your preference. Auto start is likely to delay by about 15 to 30 seconds. The big advantage of a generator is that it should be powerful enough to run your air conditioning. Generally inverters are not.

Living in the Dominican Republic – Water Tap water in the DR is normally safe to use for cooking, washing clothes and bathing but not for brushing your teeth or drinking. The supply is generally continuous even if the pressure sometimes falls. All houses have a standby tank system with a pressure pump, so water is not normally a problem.

Drinking water is available in 18 liter or 5 US gallon containers, and is cheap at around US$1 per container. Dispensers with built in chillers are available at around RD$5,000 or US$150. Most shops or garages sell these containers.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Garbage Collection If you live in a condo complex or some gated developments, this is sometimes part of your monthly maintenance fee, and your only obligation is to ‘put it out’. If you live in an area where this is not part of your fees or you live outside of a gated development, then you will have to organize this yourself. There are a number of private collection services, and most have a bi-weekly collection for around RD$300 or US$10 per month. They also tend to take virtually all household and limited garden rubbish.

Living in the Dominican Republic – Gas This is always supplied in bottles and may be come as part of your condo fees or, more likely, you will have to occasionally arrange to have your bottles refilled. You can either take them yourself to one of many locations, or arrange for them to be collected. In either case this is a painless and inexpensive experience.

Living in the Dominican Republic - Domestic Staff: Most foreigners employ domestic staff to assist with the basic household work and gardening. Typically costs will vary considerably, but as a rule you should expect to pay around RD$6,000 to RD$8,000 or US$200 to US$250 per month for a full time maid or cleaner and about half that for a gardener. 

Relocation, Residency and Cisa In Dominican Republic

For those considering relocating to the Caribbean, and particularly the Dominican Republic, the procedures are surprisingly simple, but it is still best to be prepared with certain useful facts. When planning to move, it is wise to find out about residency and visa procedures and important aspects of relocation, whether you intend to invest in Dominican realty immediately or to rent first and buy later. We can help with basic information and point you to those who can advise in more depth on some of the finer points when you have made your decision to relocate.

Quality of life here in the Dominican Republic - Advantages:

  1. It's a good place to live and raise a family.

  2. It's got great weather.

  3. Well organized business community.

  4. Geographically located near major trade markets in the center of the Americas.

  5. Abundant non-skilled work force of earnest and fast-learning young people.

  6. Abundant, qualified managerial staff available.

  7. It has a large domestic market.

  8. It has the largest tourism industry in the Caribbean which is a large export market within the country.

  9. Excellent telecommunications service.

  10. Diversity of investment opportunities.

  11. Preferential trade agreements signed with Europe, the United States, the Caribbean and Central America.

  12. Positive attitude towards foreigners and foreign investors.

  13. Fastest growing economy in Latin America for the past five years.

  14. Political stability.

  15. Low crime rate.

  16. DR is a true melting pot with little racial tensions.

Yes, you will be able to find American styled supermarkets in the DR. Also, you will also be able to find American foods as well as a large selection of international foods.

Relocation and living in the Dominican Republic - Security For the most part, life around the north coast and its towns is pretty safe. However, with any developing country it is always wise to ensure you give some thought to the security of your family and possessions. Gated developments are always popular, not least because of good security. For those who wish to live in the countryside, it is not unusual to take on a security guard, who can be engaged via a Security Company, or whom you can employ privately at reasonable cost.

Relocation and living in the Dominican Republic - Banking and Currency The Dominican banking system is controlled the Central Bank, based in Santo Domingo and the currency used is the Dominican peso. At the time of writing the exchange rate was around RD$38.5 to US$1 or RD$65 to GBP1.

The best exchange rates are paid in either US traveler’s checks or US dollars. It is generally considered that the best exchange rates will be found at one of the Dominican banks rather than on the street or hotels, etc. ATM machines are plentiful at most banks throughout the Dominican Republic, although the amount you will be able to withdraw will vary from bank to bank.

Relocation and living in the Dominican Republic - Opening a Bank Account There are some myths here; firstly you do not need to be a resident, you will however need all of the following:

  • Your passport.

  • Letter of recommendation from your own bank.

  • Personal recommendation from a person known to the bank.

You may then open a bank account in dollars or pesos or both.

Transfer of funds into and out of your dollar account may be by wire transfer, check or cash. You should be aware that the banking system here takes up to 30 days to clear checks, including cashiers checks or bank drafts.

Residency and Living in the Dominican Republic - Residency & Visas Applicants for resident status must be in good health, have sufficient means and a clean police record. The application may be filed while the applicant is present in the country under a tourist card or visa. A foreign national, who has lived in the Dominican Republic as a permanent resident for two years or in certain cases, six months, may apply for Dominican citizenship (naturalization). Naturalization is not automatic, but granted at the discretion of the government. There is no economic citizenship program in the Dominican Republic providing for automatic citizenship upon the investment of certain amount of funds in the country.

Depending on which lawyer you use, fees for your provisional residency are approx. $US1,000 per person. The process to get your provisional residency can take up to 6 months.

Residency in the Dominican Republic - The main advantages for you:

  1. A legal resident can work and conduct a business in the Dominican Republic.

  2. A resident is allowed to bring in tax free his household items, ranging from kitchen appliances, to furniture (Article 13 of Law #146-00). A non-resident must pay applicable duties on these goods.

  3. A non-resident cannot sue a Dominican national or a legal resident in court without posting a bond, usually quite high. A legal resident is exempt from this requirement.

  4. In case of inheritance, a non-resident beneficiary must pay a 50% surcharge on applicable estate taxes; residents are not subject to this surcharge.

  5. For many foreigners interested in not paying taxes in their home countries on income earned outside their home country, it is a pre-requisite to obtain residency status in another country.

  6. A resident can enter the Dominican Republic without having to buy a tourist card; a non-resident must obtain a visa or buy a tourist card. 

About Dominican Republic

Dominican Republic, republic (1995 est. pop. 7,511,000), 18,700 sq mi (48,442 sq km), West Indies, on the eastern two thirds of the island of Hispaniola . The capital and largest city is Santo Domingo.

Land and People The land ranges from mountainous to gently rolling, with fertile river valleys. It has a moderate subtropical climate, ample rainfall, and fertile soils. Periodic hurricanes can cause extensive damage. The country is administratively divided into 32 provinces and one district. The majority of the population is of mixed African and European descent. Spanish is the official language and Roman Catholicism the state religion. Population growth is a continuing problem in the Dominican Republic, and emigration to the United States, particularly to New York City, has been high.

Economy The country is largely agricultural; sugarcane is the chief crop, and sugar is the chief product and export. However, sugar production has sharply declined in recent years. Other major crops are coffee, cocoa, bananas, tobacco, and rice. There are deposits of rock salt, bauxite, copper, platinum, zinc, gold, silver, and nickel; mining has gained importance in recent years. The growth of the nation's free-market zones has encouraged the growth of various light industries, particularly the manufacture of clothing. Since the late 1960s tourism has become increasingly important to the economy, and several international resort areas have been built. The United States and Great Britain are the main trading partners.

Government The country is governed under the 1966 constitution. The president, senate, and chamber of deputies are all directly elected for four-year terms. The major parties are the conservative Social Christian Reformist party, organized by Joaquín Balaguer the rival and social-democratic Dominican Revolutionary party, organized by Juan Bosch (both men served as president of the country), and the centrist Dominican Liberation party.

Build, Buy or Rent -  the Dominican Republic still remains an ideal destination for real estate bargains, as well as an excellent retirement or relocation destination. 

In this article, we will discuss the current real estate market (how to find the bargains plus local constructions costs to build your own home), but also want to highlight in general why the Dominican Republic is so attractive overall for those seeking to live in the Caribbean. 

First and foremost, while finding reasonably priced real estate is of importance to many, there are other considerations equally important as well.  One such consideration is what I would call "Island Fever".  That is to say, many believe the stereotype of a typical Caribbean Island as a postage stamp sized location under the sun, and this is often the case with many islands.  Aruba, Antigua, Tortola and others, (just to name a few) are indeed very nice islands, but chances are you can drive such an island completely and still be back in time for lunch.  While this may be quaint and appealing for some, a good number of people often eventually feel confined or claustrophobic as a result.  The Dominican Republic in contrast is located on the second  largest island in the Caribbean, offering both high mountains with pine trees and ferns, plus beautiful white sand beaches all at the same time.  Many have compared the land mass of size as being about or slightly larger than the US State of Connecticut.  As an illustrative example, the drive from the modern metropolitan capital city of Santo Domingo (population 3.5 Million) to the North Coast town of Puerto Plata takes about 4 hours. The drive from Puerto Plata eastward to the Samana Peninsula takes an additional 4 hours.  If you want to drive from Santo Domingo to the Punta Cana or Playa Bavaro area, figure on about 4 hours as well.  So, if you want to see the country, pack either an overnight bag or lunch, depending how far you want to go.

This of course leads us to the discussion of diversity, quality of life and other issues.  If you want to live in the Caribbean, but still want the benefits of a city, then Santo Domingo or the second largest city of Santiago (population 1 Million) would be your choice.  What's in Santo Domingo?  Movie theaters showing recent releases one week after they open in New York or elsewhere (in English with Spanish subtitles), plus a variety of international restaurants as well (not to mention a variety of clubs and nightlife).  For other activities and shopping, there are bowling alleys, art museums, orchestra and ballet, modern shopping malls, supermarkets stocked with a number of American and European brands, PriceMart, and K-Mart (coming soon).  Many major universities also, just in case you want to keep busy by studying for a medical degree at a cost of roughly US$ 1,000 per semester.  Of course if your idea is to get away from it all, then you have the option of the highest mountain range in the Caribbean or miles of uninhabited beaches.  If your ideal place involves having the best of both worlds, well - you can.  Couple this with high interest tax-free US Dollar banking or other investments (current interest rates are up to 11% for US Dollar deposits, interest paid monthly) and online internet banking access, the appeal for many is not too hard to understand. In addition, three major international airports offer direct flights to New York, Miami, Philadelphia, Panama, Venezuela, Aruba, Spain, Holland, Germany, Martinique, and France.


real estate in Dominican Republic

Population 9.956 million (July 2011)
Gross Domestic Product (GDP) $87.25 billion (2010)
GDP Per Capita $8,900 (2010 est.)
Inflation Rate 6.3% (2010 est.)
Currency Dominican Peso (DOP)
Exchange Rate Versus U.S. Dollar 36.92 Dominican pesos = 1 U.S. dollar (2010)
Language Spanish (offical)
Capital Santo Domingo
Population of Capital City 913,540
Time Zone GMT minus 4
Seasons Tropical; wet season lasts from May to November
International Dialing Code 1-809
Electricity 110V / 60 Hz; Plug Type: A (US style)
  Presidential Republic
Name and Party Affiliation
of Current Leader
Leonel Fernandez, Dominican Liberation Party
Income Tax Rate for Residents 15% to 25%
Property Tax 0% to 1%
Capital Gains Tax 25% to 29%
Inheritance Tax 3%
Rental Income Tax 20%
Transfer Tax 3%
Sales Tax 16%
Restrictions on Foreign
Ownership of Property
None
Local Chamber of Commerce
Arzobispo Nouel No. 206
Zona Colonial
Santo Domingo
American Chamber of Commerce
Torre Empresarial, 6to.
Piso, Ave. Sarasota No. 25,
Santo Domingo
Tel: (809) 381-0777
Primary Exports Ferronickel, sugar, gold, silver, coffee, cocoa, tobacco, meats, consumer goods
Residency and Visa Requirements Tourist Visa: 60 days, $10
Residency: Residence Visa, Provisional Residence Card, Permanent Residence Card
Citizenship: after 6 months of legal residence with an investment of US$50,000 in real estate or business
Special Benefits for Foreign Residents or Retirees None
National Airline Air Dominicana
 

 


Our Listings


 
26 photos

Beach front hotel for sale in Puerto Plata, Sosua

"466 rooms hotel with own sandy beach"
$50,000,000 USD
"Beach hotel and casino"
Style Single Story
Type Commercial
37 photos
$31,261,980 USD
"15us per m2 all together"
Style Lot / Land
Type Lots and Land
Sale Pending
19 photos

Beach front hotel for sale in Cabrera Samana, Cabrera

"Excellent resort and residential project"
SALE PENDING
$16,500,000 USD
"Beach front resort"
Style Commercial
Type Commercial
39 photos
$9,500,000 USD
"Beach front hotel"
Size 4955 sq. m.
Style Commercial
Type Commercial
19 photos
$6,420,800 USD
Size 4013 sq. ft.
Style Single Story
Type Lots and Land
16 photos
$6,200,000 USD
"Under the appraisal price"
Size 1514 sq. m.
Style 3 Story
Type Commercial
23 photos
$4,490,000 USD
"Nice Boutique hotel"
Style Commercial
Type Commercial
36 photos
$4,250,000 USD
"excellent price exclusive"
Size 1393 sq. m.
Style 2 Story
Type Residential
7 photos
$4,060,000 USD
"Special Offer"
Size 5512 sq. m.
Style Single Story
Type Lots and Land
21 photos
$3,300,000 USD
"best restaurant"
Size 550 sq. m.
Style 2 Story
Type Commercial
11 photos

Land for sale in Gazcue Santo Domingo, Gascue

"land ready to start building"
$3,300,000 USD
"With a tower approved"
Style Lot / Land
Type Lots and Land
54 photos
$3,200,000 USD
"huge manssion"
Size 1700 sq. m.
Style 2 Story
Type Residential
88 photos
$3,000,000 USD
"before US$3,800,000"
Style Commercial
Type Commercial
35 photos

Small Hotel for sale in Bavaro Punta Cana, Arena Gorda

"best restaurant Pizzaria in the area"
$2,700,000 USD
"5 years full tax free"
Size 2732 sq. m.
Style 4-Level Split
Type Commercial
64 photos
$2,250,000 USD
"perfect for boutique hote"
Size 650 sq. m.
Style Single Story
Type Commercial
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Alex Hernandez

 
Alex Hernandez Rabbit International
1-809-518-2801(Office)
201-203-2259(Toll-Free)
1-809-605-8844(Cell)

Aut. 30 de Mayo (El Malecon)
esq. C/ Canchez Torre Ibiza suite 103

El Cacique
Santo Domingo, Distrito Nacional
Dominican Republic

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