More and more international tycoons are buying the most beautiful estates by the millions. The problem is that the new owners in their land forbid hunting and thus deprive the residents of income.
London – Wild hills, swamps, beaches, islands. Over the centuries, the Scottish landscape has conquered artists, writers, musicians, filmmakers: its vast expanses and its ancient estates now attract new owners who seek a corner of paradise to restore nature’s balance. Attentive to the environment. a liberal tax regime for foreign investment, An abundance of space and relatively low prices have transformed the autonomous region into what makes the northern part of the UK a popular destination for international billionaires.
Danish Entrepreneur Anders Holch PovalsenA tycoon who is among the world’s richest men and heads a fashion holding bestseller (he tragically lost three of his four children in the 2019 Colombo, Sri Lanka attack) has something to offer. 90,000 hectares in Scotland, making it Britain’s first private landowner, follow the Sisters Sigrid and Lisbet RausingHeirs to the Tetra Pak kingdom, with about 40,000 hectares, and many other wealthy entrepreneurs who saw the opportunity to implement it in the expansion of Scotland Green projects like Camille and Christopher Bentley Californians, who bought the 2,200-hectare Kildrumy estate near the Highlands, in 2020 for £11 million, about €13 million.
With the exception of Donald Trump, who has a huge hotel and golf complex in Aberdeenshire and a luxury hotel near Aire, Several other investors intend to restore the purchased land to its natural state. across the reconstruction, naturalization, to appointnative ecosystem place and keep Other practices, although ancient, such as hunting, are prohibited., The trend, as highlighted by a recent Reuters investigation and a BBC documentary, may, however, have negative implications for an ecologically appreciable population: Less hunting means less tourism, less tourism, less work,
This is a problem that the autonomous government intends to limit with a new law on land ownership that will be introduced in 2023. At present, 57% of rural land in Scotland is in private hands, For the Environment Minister, Mary Macallan, “the goal is to arrive at a more diverse ownership formula, with community projects that allow the population to use the land in their area”. It is important that Scotland helps mitigate the effects of climate change but it is also important to help communities, he said.
February 12, 2022 (Change to February 13, 2022 | 09:45 am)
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