Should You Buy Rental Properties in a D Class Neighborhood?


Should You Buy Rental Properties in a D Class Neighborhood?

I’ve mentioned before that my favorite investment properties tend to be in C class neighborhoods. But what about D class neighborhoods? Can a D class real estate investment be secure and produce a high ROI? In this video, I’m explaining what a D property looks like, and whether or not it’s safe to invest in a D neighborhood.

This video is for you if you’re assessing the different neighborhood classifications. If you’re considering investing in a D class neighborhood, there are a few points you should consider.

You’ll learn what a D property is like, and how it differs from a C property. I’ll also share how you can take advantage of a D property, and the importance of conducting extensive research before diving into an investment.

WHAT’S THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN AN A, B, AND C NEIGHBORHOOD?: https://goo.gl/XRxqBL

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8 Responses to Should You Buy Rental Properties in a D Class Neighborhood?

  1. Mr Charles

    I have a property in a D neighborhood I would like to buy. What I am waiting on is to see if the units next to it I can buy. It is a cluster of row homes about 6 in the row. The end unit another investor has a contract on and that was the one i really wanted because was pretty much turn key. The units next to them are all in need of rehab. So still deciding. Ares is lower crime now due to the outlying areas being renovated and marketed to younger people.

  2. Cdogvlog 55

    I think if you're going to buy property in a D neighbourhood the best strategy is to buy bare land and then sit on it until the area becomes more desireable. But then your a speculator rather than a cashflow person. And your gambling pretty much. Bare land of course means that there is nothing there to steal, no furnace someone can rip out of the place or water heater etc etc. Of course people could use your land to use drugs and so forth. I think if you buy in a D neighbourhood your going to have to deal with more evictions, a higher cost with higher tenant turnover etc, but then of course you could get into a property at a much more affordable price to begin with.

  3. ryan g

    Awesome Video..My Real Estate Mentor taught me every house is a step up for someone!! He stated he could take me downtown and pickup someone homeless and to them, a house in a D neighborhood is a Taj Mahal . Thank you for providing such great info Clayton..You have a subscriber for life!!

  4. C-Note langford

    What other factors do you consider when determining the grade of a neighborhood? Ex: what type of stores and features are available within the area?

  5. someparts

    What about an area that was C grade 20 years ago and will likely be C 20 years from now? An area you know well that you have knowledge of and may have a reason for that situation….such as a small patch of homes near a river or bridge in town that is isolated from the D areas? I understand you may not see much appreciation other than to match inflation but wouldn't these still be okay for sake of ROI?

  6. David Waddleton

    i imagine myself having to collect rent with a baseball bat.

  7. Tareq Kakar

    What determined the C or D areas? Is it the crime rate and income?

  8. corice

    You are right. I have properties in C area and over years it changed to D area. Also, went from C to B. Wish we had a crystal ball.