This is not the case right now, says Jordi Galobardas, president of the Colegio de Agentes i Gestores Inmobiliarios (AGIA) Jordi Galobardas, but he does warn that if the administration does not act to make the land law more flexible, there may be a lack of supply and therefore a rise in prices. The AGIA joined the request articulated through the business confederation (CEA), of developers and owners of real estate builders and property owners demanding from the government a series of amendments to the current legislation. The petitions delivered to the executive go through the economic elimination of consolidated urban land or that it is updated to the value of the land as they are valued at a price prior to the crisis. It is requested to lower it till 51%  to push forward a partial plan and that the procedures are comparable to those of the administration, which are much simpler.  Galobarda points out that demand is incipient but recalls that there is a lack of supply in some products specifically citing luxury properties. It also highlights the low supply of rental products, asking for more facilities to build new developments. The crisis left some constructions empty and tourist rentals have been one of the solutions, while residential homes have also been helpful. In addition to demanding changes from the administration, the sector is also asking banks to facilitate the flow of credit and thus speed up the market.