Help Your Real Estate Agent
Once your home is listed for sale, it may be difficult for you to step aside and let your agent take over. When prospective buyers arrive, you may want to stand by to point out the closet extenders, the hidden spice cabinet behind the kitchen door, the energy-saving storm windows or the updated copper plumbing. If you really want to help, however, you will leave the house whenever it is being shown!
We have found that the sales process does not really begin until buyers have begun to voice their objections about a property. Sometimes these concerns are serious enough to remove your house from consideration. Often, however, people voice objections as an automatic response when they really love the house and want to buy it. Real estate professionals are trained to know the difference.
If a seller is standing at the agent's elbow, the buyer won't be comfortable enough to allow the process of raising objections take place. If the buyer feels intimidated or suppressed, we could lose the sale. The best way to help is to give your real estate agent room to make the sale.
Do These Real Estate Tips Really Apply to YOU?
We've learned these tips through years of experience as top real estate agents. But we know that YOUR situation might be different. That's why we're here.
It's our job to personally advise homebuyers and sellers. Ask us if any tip that we've included here really applies to your situation.
Do any of these tips raise questions for you? Didn't find what you're looking for? Let us know! We are happy to answer ANY questions. It's our job! There's no obligation, and we promise to get back to you quickly...
What 6,500 seat American theater was the location for the scene where the original 1933 King Kong breaks his chains onstage?
The famous Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, built by the Shriners in 1906 to resemble an exotic Arabian mosque.
|See More Real Estate Trivia >
© Homes Media Solutions™, a division of Dominion Enterprises and/or its clients.
All rights reserved. All information deemed reliable but not guaranteed.