A model display of pride and joy of the company, its first development in the Melbourne suburb of Box Hill, was placed in the front for all to inspect.
Chief operating officer of the company, David Chyi, expecting between 7,000 and 8,000 people to come to the show for a period of three days.
"Many eyes in wonder after hearing our presentation on the housing market in Australia is open," said Mr. Chyi.
"Maybe it's because compared with the situation in China - the land is not free warehouse, the quality of housing is not so good."
Chinese investors are seeking better returns abroad in part because they have limited options on the mainland.
China property sector - representing between 16 and 25 percent of the country's GDP - has produced some of the richest men in the country, but is still cooling along with the rest of the economy.
Official figures from the Bureau of Statistics of China show new home sales in the first two months of this year have been reduced by 17 percent a year throughout the country.
Property prices also fell in 66 of the 70 cities surveyed.
My Jia is one of the local investors considering selling some of its properties in the Chinese capital, he sees little chance of growth.
He is following the same path as the richest man in Hong Kong, Li Kashing, which has been cutting its exposure to the real estate sector in Hong Kong and mainland China in recent years, while buying chip companies in the United Kingdom, Australia and Europe.
"The richest man in Hong Kong Li Kashing is also investing big in Europe so I look at the market there," said Mr. Mi.
"I think his real estate market is undervalued."
Accommodation for children studying abroad
Others who attended said they were considering buying property abroad for their children to have a home away from home while studying abroad.
Education is an aspect of life that many Chinese imports sharply.
Mr. Chyi said, in some cases, parents chose to invest in property in Australia, while their children were small because from March last year, Chinese students can enroll in Australian schools of year seven instead of 10 years.
The promoters of selling properties in Australia and the United States reached all the right buttons as advertised their services for a small attentive audience.
"I studied in Australia for six years," said a broker during his presentation.
"Just Rent cost a third of my education. Rent was a huge expense. I did not know any better so I missed my father's money on rent."
Other properties that are promoted in Seattle, said it would be easier for children are entitled to a place in a good American university with a green card in comparison to a foreigner.
US remains the preferred destination for migrants
According to Yi Ning, an immigration consultant present at the exhibition, the United States is the preferred customers, followed by Europe destination.
The US, Australia, New Zealand and some European countries have introduced immigration plans of investors to take capital from wealthy individuals, attracting a large number of mainland China in the process.
Mr. Ning said European countries such as Cyprus, Portugal, Spain and Italy were among the European countries that had begun to promote a big way in recent years.
"The economy has not fared well in recent years," Ning said.
"In other words, as long as you have the money to buy his property and has no criminal record in China, then it is not a problem."
Mainland form the majority of people receiving investor visas and more of them are applying for it.
In a recent report on international migration of China by the Center for China and Globalization and the Chinese Academy supported by the State of Social Sciences, received 9,128 Chinese investor visa to the United States last year.
This is an increase of 46 percent compared with 2013.
Real estate companies prepared to absorb application fees
Not everyone is following the same steps - Hong Kong and Canada have either dismissed or suspended their immigration plans of investors.
In Australia, says that foreigners were driving up property prices prompted the Government to propose an application fee of potential buyers.
Properties under $ 1 million would attract a $ 5,000; more than $ 1 million would attract a cost of $ 10,000 per million above the purchase price.
The registration fee is payable to the Board of Foreign Investment Review.
Real estate companies as Hanya Federal willing to absorb a significant part of the additional cost if imposed.
"We may have to reduce our selling price of $ 2,000 to $ 3,000 to reimburse customers differently," said Mr. Chyi.
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