You may want to call the listing agent and see if they can remove them from their MLS system. This system often feeds Trulia which then will remove them from Trulia. Now that it's sold, it may not work though.... more
probably depends on where you are now and how long ago it was. Do you have income verification? Do you have utility bill history? What sort of proof can you give a landlord that they can count on you to pay your rent? These are all questions you will have to document. Was it an eviction from a foreclosure or from a rental? These will all have an effect on what you can do. A landlord is taking a chance that they might have to start legal proceedings to have you evicted if you don't pay your rent, and this is time consuming and costly to the owner. Most owners are relying on the rent payment to pay their mortgage and taxes, and they can't afford to be "stiffed" by a tenant.
You might try to have a family member co sign on a lease to protect the owner as an option as well.
Good luck to you,
Myke Triebold, GRI, LMC, ABR, SFR
It would depend on what finishes you would be looking at. Most new construction is selling at about 100-110/sq ft but that includes the lot. Best thing would be for you to check with a builder. I would recommend checking with randy wise homes or core construction who built the homes on chappelwood.
Condo living can be wonderful! You do not have to worry about building maintenance, insurance, yard care and the like. You just pay the HOA and they contract all of the work to be done for you. That is what your HOA fees are for.
When buying a condo, you will want to get the condo association rules and regulations and make sure that you are OK with them AND a budget from their last board meeting. The budget will tell you what they are covering, if they have reserves on hand for emergencies and if they are budgeting for future known items such as roof replacement.
A good realtor will guide you thru the process.
Best of luck to you~
Debbie Albert, PA
Keller Williams of the Treasure Coast... more
No. When purchasing a home, there are many professionals that are involved in the process. Recently, the government has instilled various procedures that can actually slow down the appraisal process, such as appraisal management companies. many bankers, brokers and lenders are not even legally allowed to speak with the appraisers any longer, to avoid any possibility of manipulation of the appraisers opinion. There are many things that can be done to ensure that the loan process runs smoothly. You can always extend a rate lock, sometimes at a cost, sometimes not. Contracts can most of the time be extended. The bottom line is, with so many people being involved in the process, it's impossible to guarantee a closing date. Any lender that does is risking their reputation and possibly putting the borrower in a bad position. It's important to be up front and honest with all parties involved to ensure a comfortable closing for everyone.... more