首页 / 农地投资 / 萨省农场主对华人农地买家的恐惧已经平静



尹佳庆(JUSTIN YIN)在WESTERN PRODUCER报纸的报道尹佳庆(JUSTIN YIN) 在 WESTERN PRODUCER报纸的报道
 & ldquo;萨省农场主对华人买家的恐惧已经平静”

英文报道原文:

http://issuu.com/westernproducer/docs/20130228/93

关于 WESTERN PRODUCER报纸:
Western Producer 是加拿大西部最大的农业综合报纸,已有87年的历史。

The Western Producer is Western Canada’s largest weekly farm paper, delivering a comprehensive package of information to farmers for the last 87 years. Rated in independent surveys as the leading farm paper in Western Canada for both production and management information,


报纸报道的中文翻译:


2013 年3月1日出版,作者:Karen Briere
农村社区|房地产经纪人的利益,保证代理商,投资者是加拿大
尹佳庆(Justin Yin)有一个很简单的信息要传达给萨省的农村地区:不用担心。

尹佳庆(Justin Yin)是一个九年前从中国来到加拿大萨斯卡通的地产经纪人。他的专长是销售加拿大萨省的农地和农场给华人投资者或华人农场主。

“有没有必要恐慌,”他的农场顾问在里贾纳2月21日加拿大协会的一次会议上说。 

“我们没有需要关注土地安全的。”

谣言飞行以来,中国移民开始购买土地,几年前在萨斯喀彻温省。有些人声称购房者并不是真正的加拿大人,他们必须在省的法律,而另一些建议他们多付的土地和 推动价格的范围为他人。

尹佳庆(Justin Yin),在2008年买了自己的土地。他说:中国移民认为,萨斯喀彻温省的农田被低估,愿意支付的资产,他们可能从来没有在自己的家园。根据中国法律, 所有土地属于国家。

“每个人都有一个梦想,”他说,许多中国人的梦想是拥有土地。

尹明善说,他的客户是所有加拿大公民或永久居民。

“很多人打电话给我,我的第一个问题是,你在加拿大?”

他的电话的95%以上来自萨斯喀彻温省之外,主要是从多伦多和Vancouver.More的70%以上是现金交易。

尹明善说,这减少了对所有相关的风险,减少债务负担,并注入更多的现金流入我省。他说,他的客户看到这种类型的投资比股市更安全。

“超过一半,他们都希望成为农民,尤其是那些与10个季度或以上,”尹明善说。

他们需要时间来学习如何耕种,这就是为什么他们中的大多数至少前两年租用他们的土地。

在会上质疑,如何在新的业主,谁没有农业的经验和面对语言和文化障碍,可能会学习在这么短的时间内,他们需要知道的一切。

“这是一个问题,我的买家为我自己,”尹佳庆(Justin Yin)同意。

这就是农场顾问的作用的,“他说。投资者愿意付出的人,一步一步教他们一起工作,他们的租户。

尹明善说,目前的居民必须寻找新的投资者的长远利益,包括增加在农村地区的人口在中等。一些投资者和他们的家庭的农场或附近的社区。

“我不能说这是好还是坏,但它的事实,”他说。

这些新的农民带来很多经验的企业,可能会导致新产品的开发。例如,尹明善说,一些中国的白酒是目前在加拿大,可以在这里制造和销售。

关于中国农民关注的问题之一是,他们将结成联盟,在中国的公司和船舶产品直接。

“为什么是错误的直接出口到中国的时候,我们已经出口了这么多吗?”尹明善说。

他还表示,这些新农民需要的房地产经纪人,律师,会计和税务服务,农艺信息和员工,所有这一切都来自振兴较小的社区。

“主要的问题是语言,”他说。

虽然有些人会雇用中国人讲的专家,尹只有30%雇用中国律师。

肖恩资产阶级的所有加拿大谷物公司表示,它或许会更有意义的新进入者进入合资企业,现有农户有一生的知识。

“基本上,你有创投”和真正的兴趣在农业,他告诉贤。

然而,有太多出租给当地的人,并试图获得教育,农业短短两年的学习。

“最终的结果似乎有点困难,”资产阶级说。

另一位顾问说,是不是新的农地所有权的变化。他说,多年来的农村城市地图一看,显示的转变,从盎格鲁 - 撒克逊到东欧,现在,中国人姓氏。额外的流动性是值得欢迎的。


至于土地价格,尹预测,农地价格几乎相同,2030年在所有三个草原省份萨斯喀彻温省的土地,现在被认为是被低估的赞赏。


英文报 道原文:

Posted Mar. 1st, 2013 by Karen Briere

Benefits to rural communities | Real estate agent assures agents that investors are Canadian
 
Justin Yin has a simple message to rural Saskatchewan: don’t worry.


Yin is a Saskatoon real estate agent who came to Canada from China nine years ago. He specializes in selling farmland to Canadian-Chinese investors who want to farm it themselves.


“There is no need to panic,” he told a meeting of the Canadian Association of Farm Advisors in Regina Feb. 21. 


“We have no need to be concerned about land safety.”


Rumours have flown since Chinese immigrants began buying land in Saskatchewan a few years ago. Some claim the buyers aren’t actually Canadians, which they must be under the province’s laws, while others suggest they are overpaying for the land and pushing prices out of reach for others.


Yin, who bought his own land in 2008, said Chinese immigrants believe Saskatchewan farmland is undervalued and are willing to pay for an asset they could never have in their homeland. Under Chinese law, all land belongs to the country.


“Everyone has a dream,” he said, and for many Chinese that dream is owning land.


Yin said his clients are all Canadian citizens or permanent residents.


“Many people call me and my first question is, are you Canadian?”


More than 95 percent of his calls come from outside Saskatchewan, mainly from Toronto and Vancouver.More than 70 percent are cash deals.


Yin said this lessens the risk for all involved, reduces debt loads and injects more cash flow into the province. He said his clients see this type of investment as more secure than the stock market.


“More than half of them want to become farmers, especially those with 10 quarters or more,” Yin said.


They need time to learn how to farm, which is why most of them lease their land for at least the first two years.


Some at the meeting questioned how the new owners, who have no agricultural experience and face language and cultural barriers, could possibly learn everything they need to know in such a short period of time.


“This is a problem for my buyers and for myself,” Yin agreed.


That’s where the role of farm advisers comes in, he said. The investors are willing to pay someone to teach them step by step or to work alongside their tenants.


Yin said current residents have to look at the medium to long-term benefits of new investors, including increasing the population in rural areas. Some investors and their families will move to the farms or nearby communities.


“I can’t say that’s good or bad, but it’s fact,” he said.


Many of these new farmers bring experience in business that could result in the development of new products. For example, Yin said some Chinese liquor that isn’t currently available in Canada could be made and sold here.


Among the concerns raised about Chinese farmers is that they would form alliances with companies in China and ship products directly there.


“Why is it wrong to export directly to China when we already export so much?” Yin said.


He also said these new farmers need real estate agents, lawyers, accounting and tax services, agronomic information and employees, all of which can come from revitalized smaller communities.


“The main problem is language,” he said.


While some will hire Chinese-speaking experts, Yin suggested only 30 percent hire Chinese lawyers,.


Shawn Bourgeois of All Canadian Grain Inc., said it would perhaps make more sense for the new entrants to enter into joint ventures with existing farmers who have a lifetime of knowledge to offer.


“Basically, you have venture capital” and a genuine interest in farming, he told Yin.


However, there is far too much to learn in just two years of leasing to a local person and trying to gain an education in farming.


“The end result seems a little difficult,” Bourgeois said.


Another adviser said a change in farmland ownership is not new. A look at a rural municipal map over the years will show the shift from Anglo Saxon to Eastern European to, now, Chinese surnames, he said. The extra liquidity should be welcomed.


As for land prices, Yin predicted that farmland prices will be nearly identical in all three prairie provinces by about 2030 as Saskatchewan land that is now considered undervalued appreciates.