Remember an "offer" is the initial attempt at entering a contractual relationship. You as the Offeror have the right of revocation of the offer, up until the offeree accepts. An offer can also be terminated if theres time constraints or time is of the essence clause that sets forth dates and times. Best of luck! I hope some of my and others contributions can be of assistance.
My realtor cant get any answers out of the other realtor. I just would like to know something that is going on.
Are you working with a real estate attorney or a RE agent? This is something they should be doing to advocate for you. With any real estate transaction, the more personal contact there is, the greater the chance for success.
Part of the process should be to establish relationships and become familiar with the specific people involved with your transaction. By getting too many individuals involved, possibly bringing into it people that are outsiders and unfamiliar, you run the risk of encountering information that is not accurate and often counter productive.
Our advice, let the pro's do their thing and don't muddy the waters by sticking your nose in.....If you want to call someone, contact your agent or attorney for an update....not the lender. Sometimes good intentions can end up being misinterpreted and counter productive.
of losing you- but the dollars and sense of it....they usually have the home appraised to make sure that your offer is a good and fair one and then look at their portfolio to see if they can afford another short sale at this time and then go from there. Hope this helps; if the house is a good house at a good value, patience is the operative word.