No one buys a "dump" without knowing what they are getting and making a voluntary choice. I don't know anything about the home you are asking about, but if it's overpriced it won't sell. At some point the price and value with intersect and a buyer who sees potential will appear, hopefully hire a competent inspector and make an informed decision.
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Many Cities have found themselves facing this same problem of to many vacant and abandoned homes. And in turn, Homeowners like yourself are left to deal with the mess that is left behind. Your frustration is certainly understandable. You mentioned that Code Enforcement have been notified. That is a good start. However, many Cities have laws on their books that deal specifically with this problem. So much so, that many Cities contract out with private Clean Out companies who come in and clear out homes just like the home you live next to. The City then pays for the services, then bills the Homeowner. The City will also then slap a lien on the property therby insuring that they get the taxpayers money back prior to the homes sale. I recommend that you attend the next City Council Meeting and during public comment bring this home to the Council's attention and ask them to explain if the City has any current laws pertaining to this issue. Find out if the City currently has a contract with any private Clean Out companies. The Homeowner is the responsible party and must be held accountable. The City needs to keep the preasure on the Homeowner throughout the process. I hope this helps. Good luck!
People have a right to buy and sell - to transfer ownership - even horrible properties. I'm curious as to what you think the real estate profession should do - judge properties and only broker ones that meet some standard? Whose standard?
No property was linked to your question, so we are answering the best we can. As an agent who lists distressed properties hoping to help distressed home owners I accept that the condition of the property may not reflect as well on me as I would hope. I wish I had the resources to clean, prep and make my listings all more attractive, but frankly I don't. Most agents have experienced the toughest years of their lives in this business. Many have left it all together. Those of us left are working harder and making less while dealing with clients in dire circumstances.
My recommendation is to take some of your frustration and channel it into a constructive direction. Whoever owns the offensive home is over their heads. If itâ€™s a short sale, the owners can't afford the payments and are in distress. If it's a bank owned home, they have already lost tens of thousands of dollars on this and several other similar properties. Rather than worry about how we sleep at night, why don't you organize a work party to go to your other neighbor and pitch in. People used to band together in tough times and help each other out.
Bottom line is, whomever owns this house now is too cheap to pay to haul away the trash and abandoned travel trailers and the agent/broker that is listed on this site represents that owner. Be it a bank or investor, they should be ashamed to have their name linked to the property. By the way, the code enforcement and environmental health authorities have been notified and are indeed pursing the irresponsible party who owns this property.
You seem to be making a lot of assumptions about the seller and their motivations. Few sellers are making any money in this market, especially if they are unwilling to make the property marketable. Perhaps the seller is in tough financial situation. Maybe they are elderly or sick. For whatever reason, perhaps they are incapable of taking care of the property. Do you know?
Either way, I can't imagine blaming agents for facilitating a sale, especially as some have suggested, new owners tend to make at least some improvements.
I understand REAs are an easily picked on group, perhaps sometimes for good reason, but I can honestly say I have never heard this particular beef with agents.
And as Mack asks, what do you suggest?
Because standards and value vary from one individual to another, "what one views as junk may be viewed by another as treasure."
Who are we to question another's motives?