Financially, executing dwellings on time involves lower costs for the capital to finance the building and a much faster rotation of the same. The most obvious benefit of industrialised construction is the execution speed. The quicker dwellings are constructed the less they cost and, in addition, the promoter is going to see greater returns on the investment. This means that a larger number of houses can be built in a shorter time, which favours recovery of the initial investment. Construction systematisation and industrialisation results in the creation of economies of scale and reduction of costs as the volume increases, which have repercussions on the developer and, in turn, on the end customer by the reduction of prices or an increase in quality, making each project more competitive. By constructing without pillars, it becomes possible to build greater useable and habitable surface areas and, once again, achieving greater investment return. Moreover, many insurance companies offer reductions in insurance premiums for buildings constructed using stronger materials and this is the case with reinforced concrete constructions. Regarding the end buyer, the dwelling’s “added value” can increase with this construction system. For example, these constructions are a very good option for investors who want to lease the properties since they are stronger dwellings with less maintenance and which last more years, thus increasing the investment return. The concrete requires less maintenance due to its nature (high wear resistance). This also contributes to the dwelling’s resale value. In general, the buyers of a dwelling want to know that they are not going to be faced with any unexpected costs in the construction because a house is a long-term investment. .

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