Doing the groundwork.

First things first: before you get to finding your investment property, you’ll need to get the numbers sorted.

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Borrowing power

Get to grips with the bottom line: how much can you borrow, and what’ll it cost you?

Calculate borrowing power
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Using your equity

If your current property has increased in value, you could use it to leverage a bigger loan.

Use what you’ve got
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The purchase checklist

Still wondering how to get started? Here’s our step-by-step guide to doing buying right.

The checklist
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Property pitfalls

Getting real about your property prospects could help avoid investor heartache.

Avoiding investing traps

Investor rates.

Looking for a loan that suits your strategy? Take a look at our investment home loan rates.

Finding the right property.

The difference between a buying a golden nest egg and a real estate turkey? The right investment strategy.

Buying in the right suburb

Deciding where to invest in property is vital – buy with your head, not your heart.

Get schooled on investing

Buying off the plan

It’s a cost-effective way to get an investment – but there are some snags to watch out for.

Get with the plan

From the ground up

Building a property gives you plenty of control, but means grappling with a few extra requirements.

Building your investment

Rental as anything

Attracting tenants is a key part of a good investment. Make sure your property’s got the right stuff.

Tenant management


Close the deal like a pro – here’s how to keep the property purchase process on the straight and narrow.

Apply right

A little groundwork can take the heartache out of loan application.

Ace your application

Get approved

All prepped? Get auction-ready with a conditional loan approval.

Let’s talk home loans

Settle up

The final part of the purchase process is an important one – don’t rush it.

Settlement done right

Help and

Snappy answers to your banking questions.

  • Negative gearing

    Negative gearing lets property investors who make a loss reduce the tax they pay on other income.

    Basically, if the loan interest and expenses on your property are higher than the income your property generates, that loss can be claimed as a tax deduction.

Still have a question? Find more answers

Contact us.

Call us

Got home loan questions? Give us a call on 13 15 63 and we’ll help you out.

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Face time.

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Stay in the loop.

Looking to get the jump on the housing market? Sign up to our regular article series for tips, tricks, and strategies on finding and buying the right property.

the legal stuff.

Terms, conditions, fees and charges apply. Applications are subject to credit approval.