Property hunters have worked out that instead of paying $1 million-plus for a one-bedroom unit in the CBD or Potts Point, you can pick up a house on the beachfront on Fiji or Bali. And they believe this extra value more than justifies the risk of buying into an unstable housing market, where foreign ownership laws could change with little warning. Among Fijian homes for sale are fully furnished beach houses in the new residential development Auberge Beach Villas. The beach villas in Fiji include a shared gym, luxury spa and a nanny service.Source:Supplied These homes, in Nanuku on Fiji’s main island of Viti Levu, are priced at about $A1 million and come with a shared gym, luxury spa and a nanny service. In Bali, buyers can nab a four-bedroom house on a 550sqm block near Balangan Beach for about $780,000, complete with a pool. Vanuatu buyers can get a four-bedroom, three-bathroom villa for about $950,000. Tatum Bradley and Darren Pye, with daughters Xanthe, 4, and Grace, 2, bought a house in Fiji. Picture: Justin Lloyd.Source:News Corp Australia Frequent Fiji visitor Darren Pye recently purchased a two-bedroom beach villa with a pool in the Auberge complex for just under $1 million and said he was happy to take on the risk. “It’s a lifestyle choice,” he said. “We’re looking forward to spending a lot more time over there.” The Sydney-based business development manager added that he saw his purchase as an opportunity to save on resort fees when his family visited — and get high rents for the rest of the year. This home near Balangan beach in Bali costs roughly A$750,000. Picture: Ray White IndonesiaSource:Supplied On sale together for A$1.45 million, these twin two-bedroom villas are 50m from Pererenan beach in Bali.Source:Supplied Mr Pye ran some basic calculations and concluded he’d get rental ­returns with ­double-digit interest if he let the villa out as a holiday home. “You’d never get anything like that in Sydney,” Mr Pye said. “Even if we get half what I’m expecting it will still be better (than buying here).” Ray White Indonesia chief executive Johann Boyke Nurtanio said Australians ­remained active buyers in the Asia Pacific region, despite strict