Chinese developer working to address condo owners' woes

This comes after it was banned from selling new units due to complaints of shoddy work

The ban that prevents Kingsford Huray from selling units at its upcoming project on the former Normanton Park site (left) remains in force almost a year after it was imposed. ST FILE PHOTO In an effort to make owners of Kingsford Waterbay condominium
In an effort to make owners of Kingsford Waterbay condominium in Upper Serangoon happy, Chinese developer Kingsford Huray built a fence around the condominium at its own cost after residents voiced safety and privacy concerns. It also contributed a giant cake and 40 boxes of mooncakes to a residents’ party during September’s Mid-Autumn Festival.ST PHOTO: KEVIN LIM
The ban that prevents Kingsford Huray from selling units at its upcoming project on the former Normanton Park site (left) remains in force almost a year after it was imposed. ST FILE PHOTO In an effort to make owners of Kingsford Waterbay condominium
The ban that prevents Kingsford Huray from selling units at its upcoming project on the former Normanton Park site remains in force almost a year after it was imposed. ST FILE PHOTO

A ban that prevents Chinese developer Kingsford Huray from selling units at its upcoming project on the former Normanton Park site remains in force almost a year after it was imposed.

The ban was applied after a raft of complaints from owners about shoddy workmanship and poor amenities at its other projects, including the new Kingsford Waterbay.

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A version of this article appeared in the print edition of The Sunday Times on December 29, 2019, with the headline 'Chinese developer working to address condo owners' woes'. Print Edition | Subscribe