4 Responses

  1. Admin
    Admin January 22, 2012 at 7:52 pm |

    we just have updated our website.

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  2. Eddy
    Eddy May 12, 2012 at 12:56 pm |

    Just like any sales position .you have to put the time in. However, wronikg long hours doesn’t always equal big commissions. You have to work smart and efficient. Part of wronikg smart involves planning your schedule and sticking to it aka time blocking .always set time for meetings, making calls, updating your database, and even vacation. It works.

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    1. Jonathan
      Jonathan October 9, 2012 at 2:52 am |

      First I would read any contracts I had snegid when hiring’ my agent or the actual offer. Then I would ask for my money back immediately. If they can’t or won’t issue a check I would go to and file a complaint with the CA Dept. of Real Estate. They have zero tolerance with trust fund violations. If the owner rejected your offer, there was no deal for the buyer to back out of and the check should not have been cashed if they used a CAR offer form. I would ask my next agent if they are a REALTOR.

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  3. Mariyam
    Mariyam July 29, 2013 at 8:30 pm |

    What I love is when the realtors try to say not to inslut the seller with a so-called “low-ball offer”, as if it would be rude to threaten the seller’s fragile ego by challenging their 2005-based price expectations. So why are sellers not concerned with not insluting an informed buyer with unrealistic prices, which are elevated primarily based on the false expectation of future appreciation? We’ve shown that claim (“real estate only goes UP”), to be pure BS, and we’re seeing at least a 10% appreciation in most markets in the next year. So WHY exactly are they asking people to pay a price derived on 2001-2006 results, now in 2007?Haven’t the sellers heard the old mantra, “past performance is no guarantee of future returns”? Criminy, they’re trying to see a speculative investment like a lottery ticket AFTER the lottery was held, and we’ve found the ticket is a LOSER of an investment at this point. Worse, buying right now for most of us is a guaranteed bleeding investment in short-term (next 5-10 years).I guess in their minds, the old chestnut “real estate always goes UP” outweighs the even more universal rule of finance that “what goes up, must go down”.Screw em’: I won’t even waste time trying to teach the fiscally uneducated masses who are asking unrealistic prices what kind of market we’re now in.

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