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Home Selling in Centreville : Real Estate Advice

  • All70
  • Local Info6
  • Home Buying14
  • Home Selling4
  • Market Conditions1

Activity 12
Tue Aug 23, 2016
Joseph Gildon answered:
Im going to be meeting a reality agent after viewing the home for rent for a second time an i would like to know why?
0 votes 17 answers Share Flag
Tue Jan 6, 2015
Mark Queener answered:
You can get comparables from other realtors in area.
0 votes 11 answers Share Flag
Fri Dec 6, 2013
Marie Souza Team answered:
Mon Nov 25, 2013
Faiza Alvi answered:

Seems like you have not completed your questions. Anyhow are you looking to sell in this zip code or looking to buy? Either way I can help to get connected to an agent there who knows the market in Ormond Beach, FL.

Let me know if I can be of any help ~

Best Regards,
Faiza Alvi - Realtor®
AveryHess Realtors
703-389-7973 (Direct)

I believe:
Real Estate is about building relationships
& serving clients with honesty, integrity & passion.
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0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Mon Nov 7, 2011
J answered:
This is certainly a "high ticket' cost item for a potential buyer, and this may push buyers to other properties that are available with newer or new HVAC systems and homes that have been updated and renovated. You will more than likely not see a return, however, this may help in competing with other properties in your area. Sellers in today's market are needing to go over and beyond to compete for offers---any offers. Good luck! ... more
0 votes 13 answers Share Flag
Wed Sep 14, 2011
Jeanne Feenick answered:
Most likely you are - you may be able to work out some sort of reimbursement if the delay warrants. But generally I find that closing dates, while hugely important targets, are just that targets. With so many moving pieces and parties involved, they can be delayed, and in this market often are.

As an example, here in NJ we had re-inspections by banks post-Irene - that was something not built into the original game plan and caused delays in some transactions.

Good luck to you,
Jeanne Feenick
Unwavering Commitment to Service
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0 votes 11 answers Share Flag
Wed Jun 15, 2011
Gerard Carney answered:
7 years old, you are plenty up to date right now, don't up grade you only get 60 cents on the dollar for the upgrade plus the buyer may have other tastes in decor, so leave it be, if you like, you can offer a few thousand dollars as an allowance for person upgrades, buyers like this better since they will put it towards the items they feel need improvement! ... more
0 votes 6 answers Share Flag
Fri Oct 29, 2010
Brian Halstead answered:
Hi Robin,

This varies from city to city in Miami-Dade Florida you can back out of a condo purchase within a certain time frame 3days for new and 15 days for a resale. In your case you indicated that the buyer had a option to back out after closing you do not need a lawyer to tell you that if you have an option you can exercise it.
However that option if done right should state what will be done with buyers credit and basically how everything will be handle to permit a reasonable smooth "backing out" if that was not done then it could get real complicated, in which case you will need on attorney, if you and the seller cannot come to on agreement on how to resolve the matter amicably.

Brian Halstead
License real estate broker
Halstead Homes Realty
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0 votes 8 answers Share Flag
Thu Oct 28, 2010
Robin Wilson answered:
Compelling a home buyer to act usually boils down to just three things. I call it the 3-legged stool.
These variables are: 1) location, 2) features/finishes/benefits and 3) price.
In that we cannot change the location (often good or bad), then we have just two variables to work on. If a home is updated for today's buyer (newer kitchen & baths, hardwood floors, curb appeal, dry basement, etc) and has been well maintained (good condition mechanicals, roof, windows, waterproofing), then you can eliminate 2).
Thus if 1) and 2) are not going to change, the only toggle we have left is price. If you're on the market in the public eye for 30 days with no offers - be ready to change. Any buyer looking in your price range has already seen your home, and you're only going to get "new" buyers coming into the market - in colder months we have fewer buyers for example.
Changes should occur at 30-60-90 days of a listing (keeping in mind we can only change variables 2 & 3 above).
If you're able to change 2) and the owner is willing to put some money into the property - fantastic, then you may not necessarily need to change the price. However, if you've been at the status quo for 30 days, make a change to one of the 2 (remaining) legs to see some action.
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0 votes 14 answers Share Flag
Mon Jul 13, 2009
Joseph Gheitanchi answered:
Unfortunately these days we are running into this situaation ALOT. You can try to dispute the appraisal, but more often than not, that doesn't work. Maybe the seller will make up half of the difference and you can make up the other half. I hope this works out for you. ... more
0 votes 5 answers Share Flag
Tue Apr 29, 2008
Debra Talley answered:
Hi Jeanine,

In order to make the decision on your best option, it is a good idea to have a broker do a market analysis of your home and show you what comparable properties are selling for. In addition to determining what you owe on your current home and what it would sell for, you need to see which neighborhoods would benefit you on the buying side of your transaction.
My partner and I can offer you the advantage of local knowledge, as we live in Centreville and know this market well. I am a licensed broker since 1989 and have a Bachelor's Degree in Finance. Please feel free to call me at (703)408-3266, so that we can provide you with all the information you need to make an informed decision.
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0 votes 6 answers Share Flag
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Home Selling in Centreville Zip Codes