Pune, India, 29th November 2017: WiseGuyReports announced addition of new report, titled “Construction in Switzerland – Key Trends and Opportunities to 2021”.
In real terms, the Swiss construction industry recovered in 2016, after registering a relatively low performance in 2015 due to slow economic growth. This slowdown in construction activity in 2015 was particularly due to the overvaluation of the country’s currency against the euro by the Swiss National Bank (SNB), which had an adverse impact on export trade activity. Additionally, rising unemployment rates and poor private consumption held back economic growth. Consequently, in 2015 the industry posted growth of 0.1% in real terms, following an average annual growth of 2.0% during the preceding three years. The industry rebounded in 2016, supported by a gradual improvement in economic conditions coupled with government investments in the development of the country’s overall infrastructure.
The industry is expected to gain some momentum and expand over the forecast period (2017–2021), supported by a revival in both investor and consumer confidence on the back of an improving economy; this is expected to accelerate the flow of investment in construction projects. Though the persistence of currency overvaluation is expected to weigh on the industry’s performance, a slight deceleration in the Swiss franc by the SNB is expected to offer a relatively positive outlook for the industry over the forecast period.
The industry’s output value in real terms increased at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 1.52% during the review period (2012–2016), and is expected to post a CAGR of 2.02% over the forecast period.
Construction in Switzerland – Key Trends and Opportunities to 2021 report provides detailed market analysis, information and insights into the Swiss construction industry, including:
• The Swiss construction industry’s growth prospects by market, project type and construction activity
• Critical insight into the impact of industry trends and issues, and the risks and opportunities they present to participants in the Swiss construction industry
• Profiles of the leading operators in the Swiss construction industry
This report provides a comprehensive analysis of the construction industry in Switzerland. It provides:
• Historical (2012–2016) and forecast (2017–2021) valuations of the construction industry in Switzerland using construction output and value-add methods
• Segmentation by sector (commercial, industrial, infrastructure, energy and utilities, institutional and residential) and by sub-sector
• Breakdown of values within each project type, by type of activity (new construction, repair and maintenance, refurbishment and demolition) and by type of cost (materials, equipment and services)
• Detailed profiles of the leading construction companies in Switzerland
Reasons to Buy
• Identify and evaluate market opportunities using standardized valuation and forecasting methodologies.
• Assess market growth potential at a micro-level with over 600 time-series data forecasts.
• Understand the latest industry and market trends.
• Formulate and validate strategies using critical and actionable insight.
• Assess business risks, including cost, regulatory and competitive pressures.
• Evaluate competitive risk and success factors.
• Report expects the residential construction market to remain the largest segment, accounting for 32.3% of the industry’s total value in 2021. The growing influx of migrants into the country is expected to drive demand for new housing units over the forecast period.
• Research expects infrastructure construction to be the industry’s fastest-growing market over the forecast period, with a CAGR of 3.34% in nominal terms. The market is expected to be supported by government investments in transport infrastructure. In August 2016, the government announced plans to invest CHF13.2 billion (US$13.3 billion) during 2017–2020 to upgrade and maintain the national rail network infrastructure.
• Under the Energy Strategy 2050, the government is planning to increase the country’s energy production capacity from renewable sources. Accordingly, to take advantage of the vast potential of renewables in the municipality of Poschiavo, in November 2016 the federal government of Graubunden announced plans to develop a hydroelectric storage plant with a total installed capacity of 1,000MW.
• The Swiss city of Lausanne is preparing to host the Winter Youth Olympics in 2020. Accordingly, in May 2017, construction of a new Olympic village called ‘Vortex’ began. With an estimated investment of CHF156.0 million (US$158.5 million), the site includes the construction of a ring-shaped building and a 2.8km spiral-shaped ramp.
• In order to transform the tourism sector into one of the major drivers of economic growth, the government is focusing on developing the country’s leisure and hospitality infrastructure. Accordingly, the government offers support to the hotel industry through the Swiss Society for Hotel Credit (SGH) which provides financial assistance for the construction and expansion of hotels.
Table of Content: Key Points
1 Executive Summary
2 Industry Outlook
2.1 Commercial Construction
2.2 Industrial Construction
2.3 Infrastructure Construction
2.4 Energy and Utilities Construction
2.5 Institutional Construction
2.6 Residential Construction
3 Key Issues and Developments
4 Market Data Analysis
4.1 Construction Output and Value Add
4.1.1 Construction output by project type
4.1.2 Construction output by cost type
4.1.3 Construction output by activity type
4.1.4 Construction value add by project type
4.2 Commercial Construction
4.2.1 Commercial construction output by project type
4.2.2 Commercial construction output by cost type
4.2.3 Commercial construction output by activity type
4.2.4 Commercial construction value add by project type
4.3 Industrial Construction
4.3.1 Industrial construction output by project type
4.3.2 Industrial construction output by cost type
4.3.3 Industrial construction output by activity type
4.3.4 Industrial construction value add by project type
4.4 Infrastructure Construction
4.4.1 Infrastructure construction output by project type
4.4.2 Infrastructure construction output by cost type
4.4.3 Infrastructure construction output by activity type
4.4.4 Infrastructure construction value add by project type
4.5 Energy and Utilities Construction
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