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Old July 27th, 2008, 07:12 AM   #1
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MZ | Sector Imobiliário | Real Estate

Imobiliário: Mocambique e Angola entre países africanos mais interessantes para investir - Consultadoria

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Lisboa, (Lusa) - Angola e Moçambique figuram entre os países africanos com maior interesse para investimentos na área do imobiliário, segundo um estudo da empresa portuguesa de consultadoria Worx, enviado à Lusa.

O estudo, que coloca ainda a África do Sul como outro país com interesse para o sector, salienta o continente africano "numa perspectiva geral" como um destino "cada vez mais interessante para se investir", e as razões aduzidas assentam no "crescimento económico sustentado" e na "estabilidade política" vigente nos últimos tempos.

Denominado "Africa Report", o estudo pormenoriza as alternativas de investimento no mercado de escritórios, industrial, retalho e residencial.

Caracterizando individualmente cada um dos três países, o documento frisa que a área mais importante para investimentos imobiliários em Angola se localiza a ocidente do porto de Luanda, ao longo da marginal.

"Além dos ministérios, o mercado é dominado pelo sector bancário e energético, assim como pelo segmento de serviços", que regista uma crescimento "substancial".

"Porém, ainda se verifica a inexistência de espaços de qualidade, embora já existam planos a curto e médio prazo para inverter esta situação", lê-se no estudo, que adianta ser o mercado de escritórios "ainda bastante especulativo".

No retalho, o aumento da procura por parte dos consumidores resultou na abertura recente do primeiro centro comercial moderno, estando já em construção uma segunda grande superfície comercial, além de planos para o desenvolvimento de mais centros comerciais.

No segmento industrial, "a procura por espaços tem aumentado, especificamente nas zonas contíguas a área portuária", para onde está planeada a construção de "elevado número de novos edifícios".

Finalmente, no mercado residencial "não têm sido desenvolvidos novos projectos, excepto os espaços destinados aos colaboradores das empresas relacionadas com o petróleo".

Por essa razão, "com a elevada procura, as rendas atingiram valores recorde no continente africano", com os valores das "prime rent" mensal (renda de zona de referência) de T5 rondar os 12 mil dólares (17 mil euros) por metro quadrado.

A Worx explica estes valores em resultasdo de 27 anos de guerra civil em Angola (1975-2002), a que se associa a falta de investimentos nos últimos anos.

Quanto a Moçambique, verifica-se "um crescimento acentuado na construção de novos edifícios que têm vindo a ser ocupados por empresas moçambicanas e, essencialmente, internacionais que procuram espaços de qualidade".

"Em termos de retalho, os investidores têm estado a explorar bastante o conceito dos centros comerciais modernos", em que o mais recente complexo de Maputo, situado na baixa e recentemente inaugurado, custou 32 milhões de dólares (45 milhões de euros).

No segmento industrial, o mercado de Maputo "está bastante 'misturado', com diversos espaços localizados nas zonas residenciais no limite das áreas da cidade", e ainda com a maioria dos espaços industriais recentemente construídos a serem ocupados pelos proprietários.

"Já em residencial, a qualidade em Maputo varia drasticamente mediante a localização geográfica".

As rendas mensais na capital moçambicana, dos espaços de média e alta qualidade, variam entre os seis e os 12 dólares (entre 8,4 euros e 17 euros) por metro quadrado, com os valores finais a terem em conta a idade do imóvel, dimensão do terreno e existência de infra-estruturas como piscinas.

"Desta forma, o preço médio de renda por ma casa de 'topo' em localização de referência, situa-se nos 2.500 dólares (3.500 euros) por mês.
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Old July 27th, 2008, 08:19 AM   #2
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Boa notícia!!!
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Old April 12th, 2014, 05:30 PM   #3
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VENTURES AFRICA – Some 38 years after winning its fight for independence, Mozambique is still battling to get its property market in order. Today, it faces a new challenge: the return of Europeans to its cities and coastlines. Beachfront plots are being turned into holiday homes for wealthy foreigners while rents in the capital, Maputo, have increased from the influx of expats. Rising costs in Mozambique’s cities are starting to force out locals, and developers are exacerbating the problem by demolishing low-end homes and rebuilding them as high-end properties aimed at foreign buyers.

It is difficult to blame visitors for finding Mozambique so attractive. The Portuguese-speaking country has a tropical climate, 2,500 kilometres of mostly unspoilt coastline, excellent diving and strong economic growth. And thanks to Mozambique’s rapid development, says estate agent Pam Golding, foreign buyers can also expect access to international schools, modern supermarkets, malls and a highly efficient healthcare system – depending, of course, on where they buy.

Several big names in South Africa’s property market have expanded their business to Mozambique. As of November 2013, Remax was offering a holiday home in Xai-Xai for around $350,000, while Mozambique Properties had listed a lodge with a spa and gym for $1.5 million. Alongside upmarket homes in Maputo, South-African-run websites devoted to property in Mozambique offer full or part-ownership of holiday units in popular resorts like Ponta d’Oura and Inhambane. An up market, three-bedroom beach house can cost from $150,000 to $500,000.

Mozambique 1Mozambique’s wealth of natural resources is the reason for the property market’s bright outlook. The minerals trade in particular has enlivened the property market as foreign corporations move into Maputo and Tete – the centre of the country’s coal boom – bringing with them expats who need housing. As the country’s economy booms, the promise of rising property values make this an excellent time for foreigners to acquire a holiday home or invest in a property to rent out.

Mozambique’s ascent, especially viewed alongside the economic slump in Europe, has brought many Portuguese to their former colony in search of a brisker economy and better employment prospects. An endogenous middle class has begun to flourish, too, as local entrepreneurs seize new career opportunities. According to Gonçalo Marques of Pam Golding Properties in Maputo, these factors have all fuelled the property price boom. “Every developer in town wants to develop high-end properties, which have the biggest margins of profit,” he says. “You can build for $1,000 per square metre and sell at $4,000 [per square metre].
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Old April 12th, 2014, 05:32 PM   #4
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A Bad Deal for Locals?


While, from a purely economic standpoint, the numbers sound promising, the rush to develop top-end properties and the overall increase in prices have started to push native Mozambicans in some cities out of their homes. Even boosters of development have begun to notice the trend. In June this year, The Economist reported that in Maputo’s residential suburb of Polana Caniço, almost all the single-story houses are owned or rented by Mozambican families. But that would soon change, The Economist predicted, as Maputo continued to expand and residential suburbs were bulldozed to make way for new high rise developments. In a foretaste of what awaits Polana Caniço, the neighborhood of Sommerschield to its south has already morphed into an expat community. Rent has soared and purchase prices doubled, leaving few Mozambicans able to afford to live there anymore.

“Maputo rentals have doubled or even trebled in the past couple of years,” confirms Marques. “A three-bedroom apartment that’s more than 40 years old costs $3,000 a month and a brand new three-bedroom apartment is $7,000 a month and most Mozambicans can’t afford that.” In this climate, Mozambicans without formal title to their homes face particular challenges. “In Maputo some locals have been moved off land where they were not legally supposed to be, to allow developers to take over the land to build high end products,” says Marques, though he says that “the city council always makes an effort to relocate them and improve their lifestyle.” For now, demand still outstrips supply, so the price of rentals will continue to climb.

Demand for housing is being fuelled not just by expatriate buyers but also by population growth and by migration from rural areas to the cities. Yet getting a foothold on the property ladder is nearly impossible, with bank interest rates of 16-20 percent too high to make mortgages affordable. Marques hopes the lending conditions will ease in the near future. “18 months ago the rate was 26 percent, so it’s been coming down and the expectation is that it will continue to come down,” he says. “At this stage it’s a rental market, but if interest rates go down and new properties come in it will turn into a buying market because houses will be more affordable.”

Building for the Middle Class


Mozambique 1Developers have begun to realize that only a limited segment of people are able to afford top-end properties. A few are beginning to shift their focus to more affordable mid-end housing. “There are a couple of developments already in place but it’s far from sufficient,” says Marques. “Over the next couple of years we expect the market will change. There’s not enough liquidity for everybody to buy high-end property and there is a rising middle class. We need low- to middle-end products.” This shift in building patterns is already happening in Maputo, where the government is improving the infrastructure and where a new ring road will open up more areas for middle-class housing.

But even as the market for mid-range housing appears set to readjust, other issues are complicating Mozambique’s property market. Laws for the rental market date back to 1961 and are in dire need of revision. A lack of data on housing in production is also a hindrance – without an accurate overview of who is building what, the market could grow more skewed. Many developers are still constructing office space when that market is probably heading for saturation, warns Marques. “Over the next couple of years 300,000 square metres are going up just in Maputo, so there will be an over-supply,” he says. But, despite these problems, Marques believes this is a great time for foreigners looking to buy property in Mozambique. “You have sound returns and can make a lot of money,” he says. A carefully chosen property bought to rent out could easily make a return of 10 to 12 percent a year, he predicts.

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Old April 12th, 2014, 05:34 PM   #5
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Law of the Land


Some would-be investors in Mozambique are deterred by the country’s property ownership laws, which state that all land belongs to the government. Developers can lease the land for 50 years, and the lease can theoretically be renewed in perpetuity. However, since the first leases were only drawn up after independence, none have come up for renewal yet to put that rule to the test.

Any property built on the leased land is owned by the license holder, who can retain the ownership or sell or rent the property to others without any restrictions. Since 2007 the law has allowed foreigners to build properties or buy property on land that the government has granted the right to use. Anybody buying property must make sure the developer holds all the necessary government approvals, which also serves to confirm that the developer has been vetted as a reputable operator.

Mozambique 1In the recent past, South Africans were the main buyers of holiday homes, though in recent years demand has dwindled. Many buyers now come from Brazil, Portugal and Dubai, says Paul Preen, a South African who has been involved in the property market since 1996. Preen has seen several legal changes to them country’s property laws, and although the rules have been fairly stable since 2008, he believes they are sometimes contradictory. Yet investing in property is safe if it is done correctly using a lawyer who understands the country’s system of land rights, he says.

In some ways, says Preen, investing in Mozambique can be a particularly good deal because the investor does not pay for the land. He notes that for the price of one overseas holiday, an investor can buy part-ownership of a beach chalet and then get another 50 years usage plus capital appreciation. Nor is the buyer at risk of losing the land, as the buyer never owned it anyway. Repossession would require the government to buy any infrastructure the lessee has erected.

But dealing with the country’s legal red tape requires a lot of patience and it is expensive to get the land rights put in place. “I would be hesitant to enter as a small developer today,” says Preen. “I think that window of opportunity has passed.” Preen believes the best opportunity for individuals now is to buy into a development constructed by one of the large developers.

One consequence of the country’s slightly unusual land laws, Preen argues, is that development tends to happen only when it benefits the local population. “The first step to any development is approval from the community, and as long as there is something in it for them they are happy,” he says. Larger developments in particular must put in place schools, clinics or other public works that benefit the local people. One positive result of development has been an improvement in the country’s roads and other infrastructure, though it may be done out of necessity rather than altruism. Anyone building in the more remote areas will at a minimum have to install an electricity generator and a borehole for water.

Luxury on the Coast


Mozambique 1Preen’s company, Casarei, sells part or whole ownership of units in several resorts. Its offerings include beach camps and homes priced from $15,000 and upwards in Maputo, Vilanculos and the islands further north around Pemba and Nacala. South Africans tend to prefer the southern coastline up to Vilanculos so that they can drive in, while Preen prefers the remoteness of Pomene and Cabo Sao Sebastiao. “The market has been slow since the global crunch but it’s turning the corner again, with many well-priced opportunities,” says Preen.

Conscious of the need to protect against over-development, the Mozambican government has banned private houses up to two kilometres inland along certain parts of the coast. That said, it has permitted the development of some enormous tourism resorts on the sea front. In some ways the global economic slump that Preen mentions has been more effective at protecting the coastline, where development has slowed over the past five years. Yet signs of wealth are everywhere still. Around Inhambane, Ponta do Oura, Vilanculos, Pemba and Bilene, the houses are typically priced in US dollars, ranging from $100,000 to $800,000 for a five-bedroom luxury villa. On exclusive Benguerra Island, beachfront villas start at $1.5 million. One website listing properties in Ponta do Ouro tells potential buyers that the area has “experienced a proliferation of residential construction” with eight new resorts, luxury guest houses, banking facilities, nightclubs and restaurants. Some people, including many expatriates, would recoil in horror at that vision of over-development. Yet foreign investors have no right to complain, since they are the ones driving this demand for a luxury lifestyle.
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Old April 15th, 2014, 02:36 PM   #6
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VENTURES AFRICA – Atterbury, a South African property developer, is keen to exploit Mozambique’s booming real estate industry by constructing three malls in the Southeast African country.

At the recent Reuters Africa Investment Summit, Atterbury’s Africa Fund MD, James Elher, stated that the properties would be spread across major cities including Beira, Mozambique’s second largest city, Pemba – the port city – and a the final one in Nacala.

They would also include a mix of commercial and residential buildings, Elher explained.

Atterbury, a unit of Johannesburg-based property funds, Hyprop Investment, is also exploring the possibilities of an entry into emerging market such as Kenya and is seeking opportunities in West African giant, Ghana.

Africa’s record economic growth – an average of 6 percent annual growth – has carved a lucrative niche in the continent’s real estate industry, spurring an influx of private sector-led investor keen to recoup higher profit margins.
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Old April 16th, 2014, 07:56 PM   #7
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Old April 16th, 2014, 09:03 PM   #8
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Hotel Builders Bet on Africa Gas Boom
An estimated 10,000 workers and executives soon will
WALL STREET JOURNAL
By Devon Maylie
April 15, 2014 2:34 p.m. ET

Spain's Nexar Group is spending about $1 million to build its Palma hotel. Nexar Group

PALMA, Mozambique—When Enrique Nieto arrived here in the searing heat eight months ago, there was one communal water tap and no paved roads. Now the Spanish businessman is about to open the village's first hotel.
The reason: natural gas.

In 2010, Texas-based energy company Anadarko Petroleum APC +0.66% found one of the world's largest untapped gas reserves off the coast of this tiny town. What the area didn't have were hotels—or much of anything else. On his first visit, Mr. Nieto stayed in a home that had a hole in the ground for a toilet.

And yet an estimated 10,000 workers and executives soon will be moving to Palma, the country's future gas capital that currently boasts a population of a few thousand people. Many of the arriving workers will be employed by contractors connected to the oil companies and housed in makeshift camps. Others will need a place to stay.

Enter the company Mr. Nieto works for, Nexar Group. The Spain-based developer, which is spending about $1 million to build its hotel named Karibu Residence 1, is betting it can charge hundreds of dollars a night to those who want air conditioning, wireless Internet access and other business-class amenities in a remote African village.

Nexar is betting many oil-industry workers and executives will need a place to stay. Nexar Group
Nexar isn't the only one making that wager.

African Century, an investment firm co-founded by the former chief executive of Morgan Stanley International, Jonathan Chenevix-Trench, is spending $2 million in Palma to build an industrial park, hotel and serviced apartments. In Pemba, a nearby town, property developer Pembaland plans to spend $6 million to build apartments. And retail chain Carlson Rezidor Hotel Group, with headquarters in the U.S. and Belgium, is considering adding more hotels in Pemba. Its local partner, Rani Resorts, currently operates one of the city's most expensive hotels, charging $300 a night.

The moves afoot in rural Mozambique reflect the rush to build up the hotel industry in Africa, as businesspeople arrive seeking similar accommodation that they may find in Asia or Europe. The number of hotel rooms in sub-Saharan Africa should rise by about 28% in 2014 from last year, says Nigeria-based hotel consultancy W Hospitality Group.

Major players including Marriott International Inc., MAR +0.79% Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide Inc. HOT +0.97% and Hilton Worldwide Inc. HLT +0.38% are planning to expand on the continent. Marriott earlier this year bought Protea Hospitality Holdings Ltd. of South Africa, one of Africa's largest hotel companies, for more than $200 million.

While big companies aren't going to remote places like Palma, those that are say the benefit of being among the first to arrive is high. Nexar predicts it will take less than four years to make back its investment. Pembaland's Brian O'Donohue says real-estate companies building now can get annual returns in the 15%-to-20% range.

Yet risks are high, especially for remote markets like Mozambique. In December, Brazilian infrastructure company Zagope Construcoes e Engenharia SA completed the first tarred road into Palma, connecting the village to Pemba, the nearest large city at about 225 miles away.
But the country has a lot of infrastructure to build to get its gas sector pumping and if that doesn't happen the energy boom could fizzle, along with the demand for hotel rooms.

Also, developers say the costs of investing in remote markets like Palma are higher than they are in the U.S. and Europe. "You will need generators, your own water and sewage plants. You really need to do it all yourself," Mr. O'Donohue says.

To build its hotel in Palma, Nexar Group had to import nearly everything to the quiet fishing village whose dusty streets are filled with chickens and goats.
Goods took two months to arrive from Spain by boat and then it was a 500-mile trip by road to reach the site.
Material costs were high. "If one bolt wasn't in the container that arrived, you were lost," Mr. Nieto said as he observed the hotel construction site next to his green SUV, which he needs to navigate the dirt roads that still dominate the area.

Mozambique's gas-boom towns aren't unique. Property markets in energy boomtowns in remote regions like Aberdeen, Scotland, and Fort McMurray, Canada, also are getting big boosts from the influx in workers. In Africa, some of the most expensive cities are those experiencing an energy-production boom, including Luanda in Angola and Lagos in Nigeria.

Nexar hopes Palma's turn is coming. The company is seeking a long-term contract with one of the big energy companies for rooms in Karibu Residence, which is still under construction and nearing completion.

Signs of new economic activity also are showing up in other places. The first bank and ATM in Palma opened at the end of 2013 and small shops have popped up along the road to sell toilet paper and cheap flip-flops to the growing population.

Yusufoo Musa, a 30-year-old welder in Palma, works down the road from Nexar's building site. He says all the new building has spurred more business for his cement block molds.

"The gas will be the source of changing Palma," Mr. Musa said from his roadside workshop.
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Old April 16th, 2014, 09:09 PM   #9
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Acho que seria agora o melhor tempo dos investidores mocambicanos comecarem a pensar em investir la mesmo antes de estrangeiros? Empreendedorismo em falta.
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Old April 18th, 2014, 12:48 PM   #10
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Acho que seria agora o melhor tempo dos investidores mocambicanos comecarem a pensar em investir la mesmo antes de estrangeiros? Empreendedorismo em falta.
Sabemos que isso não vai acontecer..ou se acontecer será em pequena escala comparando com cadeias estrangeiras.

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Old August 4th, 2014, 12:52 PM   #11
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Plano de urbanização da Vila de Palma: http://tim.sapo.mz/videos/tim//b5hUHUKdGQOoqf4p0kOy

Parece que a TRAÇUS Arquitectos daqui de Moçambique estará frente do projecto.
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Old August 28th, 2014, 02:04 PM   #12
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A empresa de Macau Charlestrong Engenharia, Tecnologia e Consultoria Ltd vai construir 50 mil habitações sociais nas províncias de Cabo Delgado, Nampula, Tete e Maputo, no âmbito de um memorando de entendimento assinado com o Fundo de Fomento de Habitação de Moçambique (FFH).

Oficializado na terça-feira durante o “X Encontro de Empresários para a Cooperação Económica e Comercial entre a China e os Países de Língua Portuguesa (PLP)”, que Maputo acolheu pela segunda vez, o projecto está orçamentado em 5,5 mil milhões de dólares.

Um outro memorando de entendimento foi também assinado pela empresa de Macau e pelo FFH, com vista ao desenvolvimento da segunda fase da Vila Olímpica, edificada no âmbito da 10.ª edição dos Jogos Africanos – que Moçambique acolheu em 2011 – no bairro do Zimpeto, nos arredores da capital moçambicana, Maputo.

Compreendendo a construção de 240 apartamentos, o projecto está avaliado em 30 milhões de dólares e vai aumentar para cerca de 1100 casas o parque habitacional da Vila Olímpica, cuja primeira fase foi construída por um consórcio liderado pela portuguesa Mota-Engil.

No encontro empresarial China-PLP, que recebeu cerca de 400 empresários dos países-membros do Fórum para a Cooperação Económica e Comercial entre a China e os PLP (Fórum Macau), foi ainda assinada uma carta de intenção para a realização de investimentos na indústria de caju moçambicana.

Promovido pelo Instituto para a Promoção das Exportações de Moçambique (IPEX) em conjunto com o Instituto para a Promoção do Comércio e do Investimento de Macau (Ipim) e o Conselho para a Promoção do Comércio Internacional da China (CPCIC), o encontro empresarial serviu também para o Banco de Desenvolvimento da China realizar uma apresentação sobre o Fundo de Desenvolvimento para a Cooperação entre a China e os PLP.

Dispondo de uma verba no valor de 1000 milhões de dólares para investimentos empresariais no espaço dos países-membros do Fórum Macau, o fundo foi lançado há cerca de um ano e, segundo o BDC, recebeu, até ao momento, cerca de 50 candidaturas para projectos de investimento, a maioria dos quais ainda em fase de estudo de viabilidade.
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Old November 20th, 2014, 01:22 PM   #13
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Seria muito bom. Possível requalificação de Mafalala: http://www.designboom.com/architectu...ue-11-20-2014/
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Old February 17th, 2015, 12:17 AM   #14
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O outro lado da explosão imobiliária...

Obra de Pancho Guedes demolida
SAVANA
13-02-2015

Abdul Sulemane

Uma casa projectada pelo conceituado arquitecto português Pancho Guedes, localizada na avenida Mao Tse Tung, na zona da Sommerschield, uma das referências da capital do país, foi demolida para dar lugar à construção de um edifício misto. “Durante vinte e cinco anos em Moçambique, inventei e construi edifícios suficientes para formar uma cidade de tamanho considerável. Uma cidade imaginária, mas bem provável, caótica e composta de memórias, uma cidade de várias pequenas e dispersas facilidades de regularidade obsessiva”, disse Pancho Guedes, em entrevista à revista Alternative Modernist, em 2007.

Para o arquitecto Jossias Nhantumbo, as obras construídas no país que fazem a história estão em risco de desaparecer. “As obras de arquitectura que representam e marcam a cidade de Maputo e no país em geral encontram-se em risco, isto devido à falta de sensibilidade e desconhecimento da importância que as obras arquitectónicas têm para a história da arquitectura do país”, explica Jossias Nhantumbo. O poder económico tem feito muita frente sobre os espaços onde tenham sido erguidos edifícios emblemáticos para construir novos prédios. “Com as construções que o país tem vindo a assistir, corremos o risco de muitas obras que representam a história da arquitectura do país desaparecerem. O poder económico muitas vezes deixa de lado a questão da importância que certas obras têm em detrimento de ganhos financeiros”, alerta.

A procura desenfreada de espaços para construir novos edifícios vai fazer com que as referências e a história da capital fiquem empobrecidas. “Actualmente encontramos uma concentração de construções de prédios na cidade de Maputo. Obras de grande envergadura. Sabemos que a cidade precisa de construções. Apenas lamentamos ver que as obras não seguem um plano de ordenamento. Como queremos alargar a cidade dessa forma. Existem zonas que podiam ser prioridade para a construção para que a cidade desenvolva seguindo os padrões”, aponta.

Para o arquitecto Carlos Eduardo, a capital do país corre o risco de ficar sem referências arquitectónicas devido às novas construções. “Temos de preservar a história da arquitectura do país. Se não tivermos cuidado as referências em termos de construção vão desaparecer. Precisamos de preservar as obras para que os estudantes de arquitectura e sociedade tenham referências. Mantendo dessa forma a história para as gerações vindouras”, salienta Carlos Eduardo.

A falta de conhecimento e sensibilidade faz com que edifícios do género se encontrem degradados ou destruídos. “Muitos talvez não conhecem o trabalho do Pancho Guedes no país. Talvez muitos até passam pelas suas obras e são alheios à situação. Temos de imaginar a capital do país enquanto crescia em termos de construções. O papel que este arquitecto teve no desenvolvimento da arquitectura do país”, finaliza.

Amâncio d’Alpoim Miranda Guedes, conhecido por Pancho Guedes, nasceu em Lisboa em 1925. Mas a sua actividade de arquitecto desenvolveu-se sobretudo em Moçambique e na África do Sul. Em Lourenço Marques, onde trabalhou quase 25 anos (entre o princípio da década de 50 e 1975) deixou marca em toda a cidade. Marca de uma criatividade exuberante aliada a um exigente rigor formal, onde a arquitectura é anfitriã de outras artes, nomeadamente a pintura.

O seu período mais criativo passou-o em Moçambique, nas décadas de 50 e 60, onde fez mais de 500 projectos para edifícios, muitos deles tendo sido construídos em Moçambique e alguns em Angola, África do Sul e Portugal.
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Old February 17th, 2015, 10:50 AM   #15
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Esse é o preço do capitalismo. Evolução, aumento do PIB PPP, etc. Leiam sobre a era Haussman em que Paris viu seus edifícios medievais sendo substituídos por novos edifícios que são os qur compõe a paisagem de Paris hoje em dia.
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Old February 17th, 2015, 11:07 AM   #16
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Quote:
Originally Posted by kitabulu View Post
Obra de Pancho Guedes demolida
SAVANA
13-02-2015

Abdul Sulemane

Uma casa projectada pelo conceituado arquitecto português Pancho Guedes, localizada na avenida Mao Tse Tung, na zona da Sommerschield, uma das referências da capital do país, foi demolida para dar lugar à construção de um edifício misto. “Durante vinte e cinco anos em Moçambique, inventei e construi edifícios suficientes para formar uma cidade de tamanho considerável. Uma cidade imaginária, mas bem provável, caótica e composta de memórias, uma cidade de várias pequenas e dispersas facilidades de regularidade obsessiva”, disse Pancho Guedes, em entrevista à revista Alternative Modernist, em 2007.

Para o arquitecto Jossias Nhantumbo, as obras construídas no país que fazem a história estão em risco de desaparecer. “As obras de arquitectura que representam e marcam a cidade de Maputo e no país em geral encontram-se em risco, isto devido à falta de sensibilidade e desconhecimento da importância que as obras arquitectónicas têm para a história da arquitectura do país”, explica Jossias Nhantumbo. O poder económico tem feito muita frente sobre os espaços onde tenham sido erguidos edifícios emblemáticos para construir novos prédios. “Com as construções que o país tem vindo a assistir, corremos o risco de muitas obras que representam a história da arquitectura do país desaparecerem. O poder económico muitas vezes deixa de lado a questão da importância que certas obras têm em detrimento de ganhos financeiros”, alerta.

A procura desenfreada de espaços para construir novos edifícios vai fazer com que as referências e a história da capital fiquem empobrecidas. “Actualmente encontramos uma concentração de construções de prédios na cidade de Maputo. Obras de grande envergadura. Sabemos que a cidade precisa de construções. Apenas lamentamos ver que as obras não seguem um plano de ordenamento. Como queremos alargar a cidade dessa forma. Existem zonas que podiam ser prioridade para a construção para que a cidade desenvolva seguindo os padrões”, aponta.

Para o arquitecto Carlos Eduardo, a capital do país corre o risco de ficar sem referências arquitectónicas devido às novas construções. “Temos de preservar a história da arquitectura do país. Se não tivermos cuidado as referências em termos de construção vão desaparecer. Precisamos de preservar as obras para que os estudantes de arquitectura e sociedade tenham referências. Mantendo dessa forma a história para as gerações vindouras”, salienta Carlos Eduardo.

A falta de conhecimento e sensibilidade faz com que edifícios do género se encontrem degradados ou destruídos. “Muitos talvez não conhecem o trabalho do Pancho Guedes no país. Talvez muitos até passam pelas suas obras e são alheios à situação. Temos de imaginar a capital do país enquanto crescia em termos de construções. O papel que este arquitecto teve no desenvolvimento da arquitectura do país”, finaliza.

Amâncio d’Alpoim Miranda Guedes, conhecido por Pancho Guedes, nasceu em Lisboa em 1925. Mas a sua actividade de arquitecto desenvolveu-se sobretudo em Moçambique e na África do Sul. Em Lourenço Marques, onde trabalhou quase 25 anos (entre o princípio da década de 50 e 1975) deixou marca em toda a cidade. Marca de uma criatividade exuberante aliada a um exigente rigor formal, onde a arquitectura é anfitriã de outras artes, nomeadamente a pintura.

O seu período mais criativo passou-o em Moçambique, nas décadas de 50 e 60, onde fez mais de 500 projectos para edifícios, muitos deles tendo sido construídos em Moçambique e alguns em Angola, África do Sul e Portugal.

Quanto a expansao, é preciso ver primeiro a actitude do governo que insiste em construir os novos edificios no centro da cidade competindo com os privados e de certa forma ofuscando o que podia ser um novo brilho na cidade pois as obras deste nao sao muitas vezes compativeis com as que sao edificadas pelo empresariado(olhando para a altura, design). Para alem disso devia ser o governo a tomar a iniciativa de construir novos edificios em zonas de expansao(como foi com o ENZI e a FACIM),é so reparar que tais zonas apresentam grande nivel de desenvolvimento.
Quantoa conservacao, os proprietarios dos edificios em causam nao dao a minima para mante-los, caindo logo numa eventual proposta de venda do imovel para uma provavel substituicao.(Por exemplo na Av. 24 de Julho caso eu nao esteja em erro o MUSEU da GEOLOGIA sera substituido). E isso tem a mao do governo.:badnews
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Old February 17th, 2015, 11:28 AM   #17
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Museu da geologia?? Aquele edifício está em bom estado.
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Old February 17th, 2015, 02:43 PM   #18
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Quote:
Originally Posted by blantyre bazaar View Post
Museu da geologia?? Aquele edifício está em bom estado.
Eh, vem alí mesmo uma placa que da indicação de uma nova obra.
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Old February 17th, 2015, 02:55 PM   #19
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Amzibia View Post
Eh, vem alí mesmo uma placa que da indicação de uma nova obra.
Serio? Meu Deus não pode ser verdade!


(Lei nº 10/88, 1988:13). “No património cultural está a memória do Povo; a sua protecção assegura a perenidade e a transmissão às gerações futuras não só do legado histórico, cultural e artístico dos nossos antepassados como também das conquistas, realizações e valores contemporâneos. (...) A deterioração, desaparecimento ou destruição de qualquer parcela do património cultural constitui uma perda irreparável, competindo aos diversos organismos públicos, privados e aos cidadãos em geral, a responsabilidade de impedir o empobrecimento do nosso país.

Eis a prova de que no nosso pais não se cumprem as leis estabelecidas.
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Old February 17th, 2015, 03:20 PM   #20
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Amzibia View Post
Eh, vem alí mesmo uma placa que da indicação de uma nova obra.
também vi a placa, trata-se de obras de reabilitação do edifício e não substituição
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