WOULD YOU SWIM IN A SKIP BIN? The last four-bedroom penthouse is for sale at Dwell Newstead.Dibcorp managing director Franco Di Bartolomeo, who is retaining a penthouse himself in tower two, said the project was a “labour of love”.Mr Di Bartolomeo said tower one included 75 apartments.“Level one to eight is sold, and we have six skyhomes and one penthouse to sell out of a total of 22,” he said.Only two penthouses are part of tower one, the other sold for $2.95 million.One of Dwell’s main points of difference is the “create your own” feature, along with expansive podium green spaces, stunning city views, plenty of natural light and breezes, and the best lift-to-resident ratio in the area. Dwell Newstead is penthouse living at it’s best. Dwell Newstead’s offer to“customise and create’’ your own personalised penthouse and skyhome focuses on buyers who want to plan their own standout dream home.Designed as an oasis within a busy inner city location, the last remaining four-bedroom, three-bathroom penthouse is for sale on level 14, atop Dwell Newstead. The 307sq m penthouse with a media room also includes three side-by-side car spaces and the ability to purchase additional car park and storage cages.The half-floor penthouse has 6m floor to ceiling glass panels, and never to be built out city views. Stunning river views and northern views of Hamilton Hill are also part of the luxury living experience. Dwell Newstead is the perfect place to kick back and relax.Mr Di Bartolomeo said the penthouse buyer could still customise their own apartment down the track if they chose.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus11 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market11 hours ago“They can move any walls around. There is the opportunity here for someone to include a mezzanine down the track,” he said.Only launched to the market this month, Mr Di Bartolomeo said local downsizers had shown a keen interest in the penthouse. “We designed this building based on our clients. We identified they are moving from a home and want something equivalent to a home,” he said.“This could be their last acquisition and there is the opportunity to create it. Everyone wants an outlook, they want views, they want something unique.“They want low body corporate fees and that’s why we opted out of pools and gyms and provided green space.“In every thing we do, we will always be guided by our core values of family, care, loyalty, clarity and enthusiasm.”Mr Di Bartolomeo said other focal points of the development included a 15m ‘spider wall’ at the front of Dwell, worth more than $500,000. He said more than $2 million had been spent on the building’s facade so it never had to be painted again. Follow us on Facebook. MORE QLD REAL ESTATE NEWS: WHAT’S INSIDE A $16M PENTHOUSE? TAKE A LOOK AT THIS RIVERFRONT LUXURY
StumbleUpon Share Spelinspektionen reminds operators of AML responsibilities July 2, 2020 Share Betsson outrides pandemic challenges as regulatory dramas loom July 21, 2020 Related Articles LeoVegas hits back at Swedish regulations despite Q2 successes August 13, 2020 Submit Sweden’s national gambling regulator Lotteriinspektionen has confirmed that it has secured an additional SEK 19 million (€1.8 million) in operating budget to expand its resources ahead of Sweden opening its newly licensed market on 1 January 2019.The update sees Lotteriinspektionen total year budget increased 37% to SEK 70 million (€6.7 million).This April the Swedish government, published its revamped national gambling policy framework, updating industry stakeholders on pending policy, taxes and licensing procedures which will be attached to Sweden’s revamped gambling market.The majority of tier1 online gambling operators have previously disclosed that they will move to enter the licensed Swedish market.Entering 2018, Camilla Rosenberg the Director General of Lotteriinspektionen warned Swedish parliament that her organisation faced a ‘tough timetable’ to meet the 1 January 2019 ‘opening market’ target date.Rosenberg further pointed out that Lotteriinspektionen would need an IT system and headcount increase to meet the licensing demands of it new market applicants.