Living in Nuvali

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People, nature can thrive together 


By Marge C. Enriquez
Philippine Daily Inquirer
First Posted 22:58:00 10/24/2008


IMAGINE living in a place where the Central Business District is as progressive as Makati, bordered by eco-friendly residential subdivisions, outlined by natural passages that are abundant with foliage and wildlife. It’s a kind of lifestyle wherein you will be walking or biking to work or school—refreshingly new for Filipinos. The houses are bathed in natural light and ventilation and the streets fringed with lush trees, their branches like natural canopies.

There is no wastage as everything, from water to trash, is recycled. Congestion, pollution and other banes of a developed community are unheard of.

Sounds like romantic Manila in the 19th century? This is 21st century township as envisioned by an environmentally-conscious developer Ayala Land for its landmark development.

NUVALI is the country’s first sustainable township development, committed to limiting the needed access of energy, water and food and its waste output. A sustainable township is a self-reliant community that leaves the least possible carbon footprint for its inhabitants. Here, inhabitants live harmoniously with the surrounding environment in terms of pollution and land use.

Live for today, protect for the future

“Sustainability” is the buzzword for this 1,700 hectare development, spanning the municipalities of Sta. Rosa and Calamba, Laguna. “We approach sustainability through three levels. Aside from economic, we integrate environmental management and community development because it’s the right thing to do. You build new places to live, but at the same time, give equal importance to the environment angle. Simply put, sustainability means you live for today, but you protect for the future,” explains Ayala Land sustainability consultant Macky Maceda.”

The salient feature in NUVALI will be the harmony between the developed and commercial areas and the virgin landscape. It’s like building a new business district without touching the surrounding tropical paradise. Through the collaboration between Ayala Land and the Yulo family, homes and establishments will be built, while the remaining wildlife area will be conserved. “NUVALI is special in terms of floral and fauna. It is such a big parcel of property in Canlubang, bordered with ravines and buffer areas. Over time, water has been passing through these areas which contribute to the rich growth of various trees. That is where the wildlife birds and their predators proliferate. An approximate 15 km wildlife corridor will be a nature preserve that allows animals, birds and insects to move freely,” says Maceda.

While commercial and residential areas are being erected, Ayala Land pays the same attention to the enrichment of the ecosystem. The wildlife corridor shall be planted with indigenous and fruit-bearing trees to provide food for the insects and birds which are part of the food web. “Our challenge is to conserve it through proper zoning and educating the future NUVALI residents that these are protected areas for conservation,” he says.

Maceda envisions an Ayala Land-led tree planting campaign, starting with organizations in NUVALI such as Xavier School and its surrounding neighborhood. Plans are afoot to encourage locators from Laguna Techno Park, of which Ayala Land is part owner, to plant trees in NUVALI.

“Habitat includes food, water, cover and space. NUVALI has space. Whereas, man-made feature such as a four-hectare lake is available, there are also natural rivers and streams. Trees come in to provide food and cover.”

The tree planting program should be seen as a lifelong commitment because with the tree-to-house ratio as one the environmental initiatives of NUVALI. As it is, the place is covered with Mango, Santol and other native species. In a 1.2 km ravine stretch, almost 20 species of birds were identified.

“We are zeroing on that patch as the NUVALI bird sanctuary. We have plans to have floral and fauna inventory under Haribon, get advice to conserve areas, and plant the kind of trees to attract the birds. The residents will be blessed with more chirping bird sounds, butterflies in the area, fireflies. This is part of our thrust in biodiversity and enhancement.”

Quality of life

On how ecological principles are applicable to land development, Maceda says the subdivisions are built close to the Central Business District, hence, reducing travel time and the carbon footprint.

“You can be proud of living in an area where there is water conservation and recycling. In hardware, NUVALI has a new feature—water reuse. We’ve built double-piping systems into subdivisions. Normally subdivisions have only one water system for the shower, faucet and toilet. With a double piping system, NUVALI has provided a line for the shower and sink and a gray water line for the toilets. You don’t need high-quality water to wash the car, irrigate lawn or flush the toilet. This comes from the water used in washing clothes or water that falls from the sink. Waste water goes to a central treatment system or STP which is a standard. The STP effluent water that comes from the treatment plant is not potable but it is clean to be used as gray water,” he says.

“If you buy a house and lot in Avida Settings, (a subdivision in an affordable price range with the home featuring green architecture), the units are oriented toward the sun to maximize sunlight so you use house lights less. The buildings capture wind flow. Breezy units are more comfortable that means you use less aircon. The project is taking the lead even in vertical projects. We have benchmarked ourselves on the US standards for Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (an ecology-oriented building certification program run under the auspices of the U.S. Green Building Council which focuses on energy efficiency, indoor environmental quality, materials selection, sustainable site development, and water savings standard in green building design).”

The wildlife corridor borders the developed area whereas two rivers cross the property.

For NUVALI residents, this wildlife corridor will serve as an amenity. There will be hiking trails along the edges of the corridors and some bird watching towers. “If you bike or jog, you can stop and go to the watching tower and see a bird crossing.

There will also be an amenity that will educate people on nature in its pristine stage. You won’t find this in built-up areas in Metro Manila. This is the kind of environment we try to protect for the future,” says Maceda. Asked what intangible benefits of investing in this revolutionary real estate, he replies, “It would boil down to the overall quality of life in terms of NUVALI’s master plan.

Designed from the start, this future township will not be as congested. There will be pedestrian-friendly areas, bike networks, eco-friendly shuttle buses going to the villages and commercial districts. Hi-speed Internet is also accessible. Through our nature preservation programs, you can be sure the air will be clean. Through our water conservation and re-use programs, you can be sure that you are doing your part in preserving water resource for the future. It will be a very healthy community where waste is properly segregated. We are also looking into processing non-recyclable residual waste into usable products like hollow blocks. All in all, you will not only see tangible benefits such as reduced bills, the main intangible benefit is contributing to a sustainable lifestyle for the sake of our children.”

Bike for life

For six years now, Jessica Eugenio, a broadcast coordinator, has been pedaling her way from her home on Washington Street to Campaigns and Grey on Paseo de Roxas, Makati City. With the high cost of fuel and the burgeoning traffic, biking is the way to go.

When she was a student, she would bike her way to school. Eugenio saw the possibility of using it as an alternative mode of transport when she saw an officemate with a bike.

At first, she was afraid of being sideswept by speeding jeeps and buses. She realized that as a long as she stayed on the right lane, she felt safe. She parks the bike at the office basement, brings a few sets of clothes and takes a shower in the office.

On the street, drivers and passersby are in awe of seeing the 39-year-old career woman on two wheels. The policemen check if she’s safe. “I feel exhilarated especially in traffic, when the cars stop and I go ahead,” she says.

Eugenio is unfazed by the elements. When it rains, she dons her raincoat and helmet.

When she goes to the grocery, she just lugs a big basket and chains her bike near the parking space for motorcycles. On weekends, she brings her bike to follow the hilly trails in Montalban, Makiling and Baguio. Biking has been rewarding. She is oblivious to increases of gasoline or jeepney fares.

She saves at least P100 per day on cab fares. The only maintenance required is to oil the chains. Because of the savings, it’s easier for her to pay the rent.

With an estimated biking distance of 10 kilometers daily, Eugenio says she gets a good workout. “My officemates spend a lot for their gym. I get free exercise. I feel healthy before coming to work and I’ve never been sluggish. People are surprised that at my age I don’t have rheumatism. This is a lifestyle. I can’t go out without it. Biking is eco-friendly.

If more people biked, then there would be less pollution.”

In NUVALI, its 8 km long and 60 meter wide main spine road commonly known as the NUVALI Boulevard has six lanes for cars and two lanes for a dedicated mass transit system. It will also have dedicated bike and pedestrian lanes with canopy trees providing cool shade as you walk, jog or bike your way around your neighborhood or office. Imagine how the streets of NUVALI would be like if more people like Eugenio take the bike. No smoke belching, no traffic, just a lot of happy people who get their endorphins up as a result of biking.

Recycle, reuse for life

As a student, Adel Licos, would be very conscious of keeping the environment clean. She conscientiously threw trash in the garbage and segregated empty bottles that could be resold and aluminum cans that could be recycled into flower vases.

“When this concept became part of my job, I learned that you could make money out of wastes,” says Licos, Ayala Social Initiatives Manager, Ayala Foundation Inc. In 1996, the foundation initiated a Solid Waste Management program whereby establishments at the Ayala Center segregated the waste plastic materials for recycling.

The program eventually included Baranggay San Lorenzo and other merchants of the center. As garbage piled up, particularly in the Central Business District due to the closure of the San Mateo landfill, a law was decreed to meet this challenge. In 2001, the Ecological Solid Waste Management Act of 2000 (RA 9003) required communities to find ways to minimize wastage by separating solid wastes and finding ways to recycle, reuse or turn into compost. Since then Ayala companies and its developments have taken initiatives in the further reduction of residual wastes.

As the zero waste and recycling advocacy became popular, Ayala Land saw it as strategic program for the business establishments. Some of the buildings gained from the sale of recyclables. They partnered with accredited junk shops to purchase the materials so that the storage room would not accumulate wastes over a long period of time.

As a result, Ayala Land-owned buildings reported a significant reduction of garbage. Ayala Tower One Building earns P18,000 a month selling scraps. The whole Central Business District has followed the example. “Communities say they have cleaner environment. No more mixed waste piles on open lots. Since advocacy of solid waste management, littering has stopped in the public areas.

“The law also prohibits the burning of wastes. This eliminates danger,” she adds. Licos says the waste management is something everyone can do at home by segregating them into four categories. Recyclables can be brought back to factories or reused. Biodegradables such as food leftovers can be used for animal feeds while yard waste can be transformed into compost. Residuals, such as plastic wrappers, are sent to landfills for disposal. Hazardous wastes such as paint cans, insecticide containers, bulbs are brought to treatment facilities.

Licos walks her talk at home. Empty shampoo bottles and juice cans go to the recyclable container which is gathered by junk buyers. Compost or food wastes are turned into pet food. Residuals are collected by the city garbage truck. “When you do proper waste segregation, residual waste will not emit foul odor. The household is cleaner and garbage won’t stink even if it is uncollected for one week, “she says.

The solid waste management program is a standard in NUVALI. “Proper segregation in households will be implemented, it will be accomplished through its partnership with accredited collectors for recyclables, compostables, residual and hazardous waste to ensure proper destination for each. NUVALI will have a material recovery facility, a compartmentalized structure which segregates recyclables apart from residual and compostables. They will have proper storage until collection time.

Earlier this year, NUVALI had started a quarterly recyclables fair as part of its waste management and segregation program to encourage and spread awareness to the neighboring communities around the area, giving them the opportunity to make money out of their trash.

Licos cites the benefits of solid waste management. “First, they will not contribute to environmental pollution. They contained the problem in the community and resolved potential problems by putting the residuals in the dumpsite. Second, it raises environmental awareness in the community.”

“You prolong natural resources when you implement waste management. It’s not the concrete benefits that I get. By managing and segregating my wastes properly, I’m not contributing to environmental degradation.”

This is her little way of practicing a sustainable lifestyle. “Sustainability means to extend the life of a resource. It’s not wasting anything to serve other’s people’s needs. It’s making use of the resources that will be used by others.”



Feel free to call me if you are interested to know more about Nuvali.


Coco Midel


0917 580 2013


ABRIO payment terms

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Hi Guys,  

just a quick update –

ABRIO New Prices Effective OCT 15, 2008.


Phase 1 Payment Terms

Cash 30 days > 3% discount

Cash 60 days > 2.5% discount

20% DP – 80% over 6 months > 0% discount


Phase 2 Payment Terms

80% DP – 20% over 7 months > 3% discount

50% DP – 50% over 7 months > 1.5% discount

20% DP – 80% over 7 months > 0% discount

20% DP – 80% on the 210th day > 0% discount

20% DP – 80% over bank loan 210 days > 0% discount



Coco Midel (Ayala Land Premier)

0917 580 2013

Abrio News

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Ayala Land eyes P4.5B from Abrio’s premier lots


By Charles E. Buban
Philippine Daily Inquirer
First Posted 00:24:00 09/13/2008


MANILA, Philippines—Thirty lots remaining. While this number would seem insignificant for a development that offers 378, these last few remaining lots are in fact the best and most exclusive in Abrio, according to its developer, Ayala Land Premier (which takes care of Ayala Land’s premium residences).

Abrio is ALP’s first flagship neighborhood as well as most valued address in Nuvali in Canlubang, Laguna.

“We’ve saved the best for last. While we even held a lottery just to accommodate Abrio’s huge influx of buyers, we decided that doing the same for these last 30 lots is no longer necessary,” announced ALP head Bobby Dy.

Highly strategic

Abrio occupies a highly strategic location within Nuvali as it is close to the planned business district, retail center and lake of the future ecopolis.

“Getting to Nuvali takes about 50 minutes from Makati through the Sta. Rosa Exit of the South Luzon Expressway. A new road connecting Nuvali directly to the Mamplasan Exit of the SLEX road will even make Nuvali more accessible,” Dy said.

He added that aside from its location, Abrio’s masterplan provides an extremely high degree of privacy for residents, even in common area.

In fact, Abrio will offer a building density of only 5 units per hectare. The rest will be devoted to greenery.

“Abrio as well as the rest of Nuvali will have a mix of residential, retail and office areas and will be developed as a community that will encourage its residents and visitors to walk, use a bike, or even take a water taxi to most places (a man-made lake will be built to serve as a serene backdrop as well as as a fire reserve for the community),” Dy described.

Letters of intent

Because of Abrio’s promise of an extraordinary level of privacy, exclusivity and security, Dy reported having received 400 letters of intent for the first 113 lots in Abrio (when ALP launched it in the third quarter of last year), prompting the lottery.

The result was indeed, phenomenal considering that Abrio’s 113 lots were sold out in just two hours and in the process generated P1.2 billion in sales.

Ayala Land Inc.’s SVP and Corporate Marketing and Sales Group head Rex Mendoza expects the same for the remaining lots that will be sold for P14,000 to P15,000 per square meter (a lot would range between P14 and P16 million).

This price is relatively higher than the ones sold earlier because these few remaining lots offer a direct access to the main park as well as to the village clubhouse.

P4.5 billion

“We expect to generate some P4.5 billion from these last few remaining lots,” Mendoza informed.

The 17-hectare Abrio offers homeowners large lots ranging from 800 to 1,200 square meters, with vast spaces between houses as a result of a 16-meter carriageway and a four-meter bicycle lane.

Mendoza informed that the properties sold will be turned over in March next year.

To encourage owners to immediately build their houses, Mendoza added that the company is giving as much as P2 million in rebates to the first five homeowners, while the next five will get P1.5 million. The remaining five homeowners will get P1 million in rebates.


For inquiries and lot reservations, feel free to contact me.


Ayala Land Premier

0917 580 2013

Why I Love Ayala Land


In this environment, they relish life


By Marge C. Enriquez
Philippine Daily Inquirer
First Posted 00:48:00 09/28/2008


MANILA, Philippines – A photograph of a woman, placidly sitting under a mango tree, in a garden of orchids and ornamentals, won a prize in the photo contest “Why I love Ayala Westgrove Heights.” The winner, businessman Joselito “Joel” Santos, remembers how his subject, his wife Geraldine, was relishing a tranquil moment in their garden when he snapped his D70 Nikon. His photo was trying to say that in Westgrove, one finds peace. The Filipino word for serenity, he says, is “tahan.” Add a suffix, it becomes “tahanan” (home).

To him, there’s no place in the world like a Westgrove home. Santos has lived most of his life in Ayala Land subdivisions—Ayala Alabang, Dasmariñas Village and now, Ayala Westgrove Heights. His father, Joselito Sr., then with Makati Development Corporation, the construction subsidiary of Ayala Corp., was the project manager of Ayala Alabang Village (AAV). The Ayala real estate development business was with the Ayala Corp. holding company back then.

On May 12, 1978, the family moved to 5 Molave Drive, the first home to be completed in AAV. Inspired by the bahay-na-bato, it was made of bricks, tropical hardwood and with capiz windows. Santos was 14 then and lived there until 1986. The development then was so new that the concrete road ended at their place.

A decade later, the Ayala real estate business was spun off into a separate company, Ayala Land. Today, Ayala Land Premier is the brand that carries the Ayala tradition and heritage of building the most distinctive and highly valued living communities, whether subdivisions or condominiums.

Pioneering communities
Thirty years ago, AAV was very suburban. There was hardly any traffic to get there from Makati. The wide tree-lined avenues and clean air were a refreshing break from the pollution in the central business districts. He recalls that at night, one could hear the musical chorus of the tropics—the crickets, cicadas and frogs. “Ayala Alabang back then was like what Westgrove is today,” he says.

Since he was enrolled in high school at Marist, Marikina, he’d spend weekdays in the family compound in Cubao and go home to AAV on weekends. In college at De La Salle University, Santos found it convenient to commute from AAV to Taft. There was a village jeep that did its rounds on the hour for commuters. Santos would drive up to Alabang Town Center and take the air-conditioned Love Bus. Ayala Corporation also had a daily shuttle bus from AAV to Makati Stock Exchange. It was travel in style, he recalls—a bus with a bar and lounge chairs. Sometimes he’d be the only passenger taking that 20-km ride that took only 30 minutes.

In 1986, the family moved to Makati where they already owned a house on Paraiso Street, Dasmariñas Village. Although he wanted the quiet environs of AAV, the family wanted accessibility to the heart of the city. As in most Ayala Land developments, the village has kept the trees that fringe the landscape. To this day, residents still relish the chirping sound of the birds and the sight of squirrels—yes, squirrels—scurrying around. The proximity cut down his travel time to La Salle.

Their home was a walk away from Ayala Center. It was so accessible that the boys could watch movies twice a week, have snacks at Pancake House near Rizal Theater, enjoy nature in the aviary near the old Ayala Museum.

In 1993, Santos got married. He and wife Geraldine stayed in Dasmariñas where his daughters were also raised.

One day, his brother, performer Jon Santos, guested at an Ayala Land corporate launch. Given a Westgrove brochure, Jon was impressed with the amenities and thorough masterplan of the community—underground cables for utilities, parking bays that eliminate the litter of cars on the streets, and wide pedestrian lanes.

He broached to his older brother the idea of moving to Westgrove. His eldest, Gabrielle Marie or Gabbie, was studying at St. Scholastica’s Manila. On learning that Ayala Land donated land and generously funded the construction of a school building at St. Scholastica in Westgrove, the Santoses decided to move south to Westgrove. Geraldine found work in the school to keep her busy.

Distinctive living
Today, aside from St. Scholastica’s, other schools near Westgrove are Caritas Don Bosco and La Salle Canlubang. Santos appreciates the fact that the development is slow yet steady. At Westgrove, some 150 households have sprung up in eight years, compared with subdivisions with rapid population growth of some 500 households at the same time.

When the family moved to Westgrove, Santos’ children (all girls), Gabbie, Josephine Marie, Therese Marie and Andrea Marie, missed the hustle and bustle of city life. The twinkling fireflies and the noisy crickets were new to them.

“You can live longer here. It’s far from pollution,” says Santos. “You’re not in the mall as often and you find yourself closer to nature.”

During Holy Week or summer vacation, relatives stay over. They would organize a barbecue cookout in the backyard and watch an outdoor movie.
Saturday nights, residents hear Mass at the clubhouse; the community church is being built. Since Westgrove was originally a mango orchard, during harvests, residents hold a festival and enjoy the bounty. The most romantic place is the lagoon where joggers meet and small-talk, or people can sit on a bench and read, or gather in a picnic at the gazebo.
There are three big clubhouses being planned in the subdivision for the convenience of the residents. The main clubhouse and Kidsgrove are now in full use. A comprehensive Sports Center will be completed soon.

Since they moved to their new environment, the family has taken up triathlon. When they were in Dasmariñas, Santos was a partner in a rock-climbing gym. “When we moved here, we had to find a new sport.” The girls got into biking and pedal around the village for a good 15 km every week. They also walk to and from the clubhouse—a total two kilometers. They do 60-80 laps in the 25-meter clubhouse pool.

Santos has coached the Westgrove team for several summers now. He trained some kids how to swim, then formed a triathlon team that joined competitions. “I didn’t charge. I wanted to keep the neighbors’ kids away from trouble. As a support, Ayala Land Premier would help sponsor the annual youth triathlon in Westgrove which I organize,” says Santos. One girl who lived in Bel-Air, joined the summer competition. When the parents came over to watch the event, they decided to buy the property. Since then, she’s been training in triathlon.

The Santoses’ athletic lifestyle is augmented by a vegetarian diet. The family buys organic vegetables in the country market in the shopping area outside the subdivision and vegemeat at the Adventist University in Silang, Cavite. Rustan’s grocery is near the Laguna Technopark, an industrial park for manufacturing plants.

Close to the subdivisions, a community center has a salon, Bank of the Philippine Islands, a drugstore and a convenience store. When the Santoses want a variety of leisure activities, they still prefer Alabang Town Center, Ayala Center in Makati or Tagaytay City. The place is also near Southern Luzon Memorial Hospital, a tertiary hospital and a police station near Technopark.

Worry-free living
The family feels secure in the environment—guards patrol the place, even the hilly terrain. When the family moved in in 2000, the security guards would even escort the residents to the Technopark. Given the vast space and adequate security, the children feel free to move around.

One of the charms of living in Westgrove is, it is conducive to building a close-knit community. Visitors could knock on the door to look at the architecture of a home. Once a couple, a British national, Peter Sutcliffe, and his Filipina wife, did an ocular of the Santos residence. On learning that Santos had a construction business, they tapped him to be their contractor. Sutcliffe had a studio built in his home and gave painting lessons to Gabbie. When the painter held an exhibit, Gabbie joined and sold a few works.

When a severe typhoon would disable power lines, Westgrove would be the first subdivision to have electricity restored. Santos quotes a priest saying that Westgrove villagers were more privileged in that aspect.

Water was never a problem. “Ayala Alabang has been around for 30 years, even as the population increased and became more developed, there was never any water shortage. Same with Dasma,” Santos says, noting how the Ayala Land subdivisions are properly conserved and their value remains strong over the years.

A balikbayan from Australia who wanted to retire in the Philippines bought a property beside the Santoses. “Some subdivisions are abandoned in 20 years. A nearby subdivision has only one household after all these years. With an Ayala Land development, he knew he was making a sound investment.”




For Ayala Land inquiries, feel free to call me.

Coco Midel


0917 580 2013

PSE Transfer News

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PSE says transfer to Fort Boni delayed
The construction of a unified stock exchange in the posh Bonifacio Global City in Taguig may take longer than originally intended due to changes in the master plan of the project.
“We are still awaiting the design. That’s the real issue we need to address,” Philippine stock Exchange (PSE) president Francis Lim said, denying earlier reports that higher building costs were the reason for the delay.
The PSE was supposed to relocate its offices and trading floors in Fort Bonifacio in two years. Lim said they were also eyeing a site in the area that is accredited by the Philippine Economic Zone Authority to be able to avail of fiscal incentives.
Now, the stock exchange is targeting to transfer operations by 2013, with the groundbreaking ceremony for its new site set for 2009. 
Earlier, it got the go-ahead signal from its board for the signing of a memorandum of agreement with property giant Ayala Land Inc. and Fort Bonifacio Development Corp. for the construction of the new building.

The stock exchange is currently trading in two separate locations, in Ayala Tower in Makati and its head office in Tektite in Ortigas.


Ayala Supports REIT

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Property firms push for REITs bill approval

Property firms are backing the approval of a measure establishing real estate investment trusts (REITs), saying this would further invigorate the local market.

Jaime I. Ayala, president of Ayala Land, Inc., said property firms would get another avenue to raise capital, and the public, a new investment vehicle to put in their funds.

“It will be a win-win situation. It will allow us to get more capital to allow us to develop more projects, and at the same time, this will be a nice form of investment for the public,” Mr. Ayala said yesterday during the Second Philippine REIT Forum.

Jeffrey C. Lim, executive vice president and chief finance officer of SM Prime Holdings, Inc. expressed the same sentiment.

“This will spur economic activity since this will give investors good yields. This will also give property companies a chance to develop more projects,” he said.


Oct 2008 All projects update

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Hi Valued Ayala Clients,

Latest UpDATES for October 2008



          launching of the much awaited Multi Dwelling Units – MDUs – 21 unit of 165-200sqm – apartment type units with views of the Fairway and limited Sea View units

          Great Sea View lots at N2C( 39 new lots )

          Small cut lots at N5B ( 21 new lots )

          We are now accepting letter of intent for these great properties


    1. New price will take effect in 12 days – Oct 15, 2008
    2. Old price buyers will immediately save/earn 10% if you reserve by Oct 14, 2008
    3. Only a few good lots left
    4. Ayala target village sell out by Dec of this year
    5. Lots payable with only 20% down, 7 months of Payment Holiday, then start of Monthly thru BPI
    6. Eg. 2.5M down, 7 months Payment Holiday, 90k monthly starts April of next year



          2 Makiling view lots left – P5.8M, 450sqm lot,  on promo right now for only 550k down, 40k monthly

          Ayala Greenfield Golf & Leisure Club share still free with every purchase of an AGE lot ( free share for a limited time only )

o        The AGGLC share is pegged to be worth 1.5M – it is still free for every lot purchase at AGE


    1. Still a few good lots left at Phase 11 Orchard Terraces
    2. A few single loaded lots beside the Orchard Park still available
    3. Available for as low as 10% down, balance over 11 yrs to pay
    4. 5.8M down, 58k /month for 11 yrs


    1. A very quiet ready to move in village in the midst of Nuvali
    2. A low density village with only 200++ lots
    3. A place where Rural and Urban life is balanced

If you are interested to purchase a property from Ayala Land Premier, pls feel free to call me anytime at 0917 580 2013.


Coco Midel

Ayala Land Premier

Trinoma Mall, Level 4, ( Beside Cinema 5 )

North Avenue, Quezon City, Philippines

0917 580 2013