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I hope this helps you.
Community Moderator... more
Most likely the unit was gone, or it was a scam ad in the first place which appears to be common when the deal looks too good to be true.
You can always try LiveLovely.com for rentals as well as Craigslist
Good luck... more
i have been following Trulia housing rentals for a month or more and there are several scammers out there, who say they live out of the country and or missionaries etc. post the properties as their own,
and want you to send them the money overseas to rent the properties. No one in thier right mind would
do this. So far, Trulia does not have a sight to report this on
You say the individual ignored your question and just tryed to get you to begin the paperwork and there is no such address. This certainly sounds like a scam. There are many scams that are common right now. The most popular is for prospective renters like yourself to be shown a property for rent only to find out after you have given the deposit that the home is owned by someone else and they are not the person(s) you spoke with. The individuals then take your check and vanish. This sounds similar except that no such address exists and there only objective is to get you to complete the paperwork and submit your deposit before you discover the property does not exist. It's a good thing you drove by the home initially. Be carefull and good luck in your search.
Don't you dare send any money to someone like this. It's a scam. If it's too good to be true, it is! Work with a knowledgeable Realtor or find a place on Craigslist.
Be very careful, there are lots of scammers out there.
You are correct, the "Market Conditions" section of "SoMa" isn't terribly active - as first the "Market Conditions" section of ANY location within Trulia doesn't get much traffic, and #2 you are talking about a very niche neighborhood in San Francisco, and while it's a gentrifying area with increasing demand, not everyone has questions about the market conditions there.
However you can put an end to this... you, Lou, can do it.
By asking a question about the local market conditions in SoMa, if you are actually interested that is.
Go Giants!!!... more
Trulia doesn not screen rental listings submissions in this manner, so it is advised that you keep your eye out for any listings that appear to be too good to be true. We are actively working to filter fraudulent listings from our site and encourage you to use the 'Report an error' button on the property details page to bring any suspicious listing to our attention.
Community Moderator... more
Presumably you are asking about editing a listing you posted on Trulia. If so, you must have set up an account to do this. In order to change the listing click on My Trulia once you've signed on, then My Listings on the drop down menu, then select the listing you want to change and click edit.
If you are selling this yourself you should really think hard about this. Most buyer agents are reluctant to deal with FSBOs, especially in San Francisco, and most end up getting more money when represented by a quality, experienced broker. Happy to discuss with you no-strings to see other options.
Lance King/Owner-Managing Broker
DRE# 01384425... more
If you're referring to a property you may have on the market for sale presently, you may want to talk with your agent who probably has placed in on the "MLS" (Multiple Listing Service), where by default, if s/he does not "exclude" the property from internet data exchange it will be propagated onto the entire web. If you're looking to exclude it from one site, e.g., www.trulia.com, you may also exclude it from all others. In today's high-tech environment much of what goes on behind the scenes isn't too well known by the consumer. However, if you do a google search for your address you'll find that it probably appears listed in several places. You see, with the IDX system, agents get to promote any listing that is not excluded on their site, and all they need do is mention "courtesy of..." and list the agent who listed the house for sale. So, it is a double edged sword -- if you want maximum exposure this serve you well. The converse leaves your house a bit short on the exposure. Hope that helps.... more
What I found best is to meet with the new homebuyers and use my computer, together with theirs, to surf the net in search of properties and information. As they mirror my search tips, they become familiar and at the same time, create a browsing history on their computer. They bookmark sites they find useful and have all their questions answered in real time. This usually puts them on the right path.
I hope you find my method useful.
Broker Associate - DRE 1844627
Paragon Real Estate Group | 1160 Battery St | San Francisco, CA 94111... more
Here is the sad simple tale... realtytrack collects information about mortgages, notes, and liens (including taxes) that houses have on them that are not paid.
The numbers you see are showing either how far behind someone is on a specific note or the value of that note. Most are not for sale, many will never be for sale. You can not buy them for the price listed if they ever do go on sale.
Ignore them completely. For real foreclosures either go to http://www.realtor.com OR talk to a local realtor who can help you find real foreclosures for sale.... more
I searched for this property on our site and it doesn't appear on our site as being 'for sale' at this time. Please access the link below to review the information available for this property on our site and let us know if you have any additional questions or concerns.
Community Moderator... more
There are lots of reasons why this happens. If the property used to be a 2/1, then the most likely answer is a prior owner expanded the property without permits. If the city thinks you own a 2/1, having it changed to a 3/2 (if it is legally a 3/2) could trigger a reassessment. You may want to leave it be until you're ready to sell, but I would need more info before making any recommendations. You can also talk to a Real Estate attorney who specializes in this area, but you need to make sure you're not going to cause yourself problems before contacting the city as if the addition isn't legal you could be forced to remove it or get it permitted.
As to your second question, if the property was listing on the MLS when you bought it it should show. You can contact the San Francisco Association of Realtors - www.sfrealtors.com - and ask them how to address it, or have your agent do it.
Lance King/Managing Broker