Attractive locations can vary greatly depending on the specific goals and context of a construction project and this is something that we thoroughly investigate. Several factors often make a location attractive for construction:  

1. Economic Growth: Areas experiencing steady economic growth are attractive for construction as they offer more opportunities for new developments, whether residential, commercial, or industrial. 

2. Accessibility: Locations with good transportation infrastructure, including proximity to highways, airports, and ports, are highly desirable. Easy accessibility ensures that construction materials, equipment, and workers can reach the site efficiently. 

3. Population Growth: Areas with a growing population often require new housing, schools, healthcare facilities, and infrastructure, making them attractive for construction projects. 

4. Job Opportunities: Places with a strong job market tend to attract more residents, which, in turn, drives demand for construction of residential and commercial properties. 

5. Urbanization: Urban areas often have a high demand for new construction due to population density and the need for modernization and infrastructure development. 

6. Stable Regulatory Environment: Locations with clear and stable regulations for construction permits and zoning are more attractive to developers. Streamlined approval processes can reduce project delays and costs. 

7. Natural Resources: Proximity to essential resources like water, raw materials, and energy sources can be crucial for certain types of construction, such as manufacturing facilities. 

8. Market Demand: Analyzing market demand for the specific type of construction you're planning (e.g., residential, commercial, industrial) is essential. High demand areas are more attractive. 

9. Environmental Considerations: Areas with a focus on sustainability and green building practices may be attractive if your project aligns with these principles. 

10. Proximity to Suppliers: Being close to suppliers of construction materials and equipment can help reduce transportation costs and delays. 

11. Infrastructure: The availability of essential utilities like water, electricity, and sewage systems is crucial for any construction project. 

12. Climate and Weather: Consider the local climate and weather conditions. Extreme weather events can impact construction timelines and costs. 

13. Market Competition: Research the level of competition in the area. High competition may lead to lower profit margins, while low competition could offer more opportunities. 

14. Community Support: Assess the local community's support for the project. Community acceptance can influence the permitting process and overall project success. 

15. Risk Factors: Evaluate potential risks in the area, such as geological hazards (e.g., earthquakes, floods), political stability, and regulatory changes. 

Ultimately, the attractiveness of a location for our construction and developing projects depends specific project goals set including budget, and timeline. Conducting a thorough feasibility study and market analysis is essential to make an informed decision about where to undertake all our construction projects.