Swiss House for sale

Switzerland is beautiful, peaceful and authentic. Therefore may foreigners opt for a second home or holiday home in the safe haven of Europe, but what should you pay attention to? Are there options for financing? What about the laws and regulations as a non-Swiss person? As a specialist we answer all your questions and offer support throughout the entire process. Curious what Swiss houses are for sale at the moment? In a short conversation we can tell you all about the current projects and properties.

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There are houses for sale in Switzerland from the idyllic alpine lakes in the Alps to Lake Geneva. As with the purchase of a house in the Netherlands, it is advisable to consult a specialist. Finding a home can also be difficult. FIRST. has over 15 years of experience and knows the gems on the market.

Swiss houses for sale

Swiss houses for sale

There are also houses for sale in Switzerland for foreigners. With a branch in the Netherlands and Switzerland, we are active in both countries. For example, we provide information in our own country and show the property on location. Discover (holiday) homes surrounded by pure nature and blue mountain lakes in combination with a very high quality of life.

The available real estate can be used as a permanent residence, as a holiday home or for rental. As a specialist, we work together with various partners for, among other things, financing and notarial activities.

Swiss properties for sale

Property sale procedure in Switzerland

The buying or selling procedure of real estate can differ per region. In general, however, the process is as follows:

Purchase intent

When a buyer is seriously interested, a letter of intent follows. The letter of intent consists of agreements, conditions and a bot on the home. After acceptance of the bot and the conditions set, an advance (usually) follows.

Preliminary Agreement

As in the Netherlands, a provisional purchase agreement follows after the bot. In this, both parties agree on the price, time limits and conditions. In many cases, the provisional agreement is not binding, provided it is ratified by a notary.


A notary is legally obliged to transfer the property and ultimately makes the purchase or sale final.