It depends on what else you want to put in the trust and what your personal situation is.
If you are uncertain about your financial future or marriage, or if you earn too much money that causes you to pay high taxes, it is better to put the property in the name of the trust.
This will depend also on whether the property is fully paid or whether there is a bond on the property. If there is a bond on the property, it can be difficult to transfer the property to the trust because the trust may not qualify for a bond based on the required affordability test.
Also, it depends on when you want to put the property in the trust. You are not allowed to sell the property 6 months prior to a sequestration, unless of course the trust pays you full value of the property and actually pays the money to you and the money is paid to the bank to settle the bond.
One should only put a property with a bond in a Trust if the Trust owns no other assets, because if the Trust cannot pay the bond, the Trust will have the same problem as an individual that cannot pay its debt. This means that the bank will also repossess the property if the bond is in arrears. If the Trust then also owns other assets, the Trust will lose it. So if one wants to buy a property subject to a bond in the name of a Trust, that property should be the only asset that the Trust holds until the bond is paid in full.
A Trust is only a beneficial tool to use if the Trust has no debt. It is of no use to want to protect your assets by putting it in a Trust, but then incur debt in the Trust. If the Trust cannot pay its debt, the Trust will lose all its assets.