With respect to housing land use, one can expect the allocation for this to be increased from 14% (in 2010) to 17% (in 2030). This can be translated into an additional 700,000 housing units; of which, 90,000 private housing units (including ECs) would be completed by 2016. Lloyd 65 (2016), The Maisons (2015-2016), Robin Suites (2015), Pavilion Square (2015), and d'Leedon (2014) are among the developments one might wish to consider. For the remaining new homes, how quickly it would be built up would be dependent on the actual demand of those already in the pipeline.
To soften the tone and texture of our 'concrete jungle', more parks would be built. The aim is for at least 85% of Singaporean households to live within 400m of a park. Nature-inspired facilities and a close proximity to the Bedok Reservoir Park, it is no wonder the Archipelago was sold out; and the Robin Suites overlooking the Singapore Botanic Gardens is a popular choice for home buyers and investors.
With continued investment into the public transportation system, new rail lines such as the Cross Island Line and Jurong Region Line would be built in addition to other rail line extensions. Future residents of the Robin Suites would benefit from this increased accessibility, to Stevens MRT (Downtown Line, expected completion in 2015).
Also, commercial activities would be sited nearer to homes in future. Urban centres like One-North, Paya Lebar Central, Tampines and Punggol would sprout; and perhaps mixed residential cum commercial developments like the Pavilion Square would become more ideal for investors.
Finally, to support the larger population, reclaiming additional land, developing reserve land, intensifying new developments, and recycling land with lower intensity uses would be integral parts of the strategy. In essence, the Plan outlines the need to create and optimise land use to support the needs of future generations of Singaporeans; and it can be downloaded here.