You should have been given a piece of paper by with the details of the move out date. You don't mention here whether your own or rent. Nor is it clear which 'agency' you are referring to. If you don't have anything in writing, contact either your landlord or the person who sold the home.... more
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The contracts are pretty clear that once the house is closed, all obligations of the seller then go away. It does happen occasionally when something in the home decides to fail right after you move in. Just a fact of life. However, if you can prove some form of intentional misinformation prior to closing on the part of the seller, you may have some recourse. For that I would refer to an attorney who practices real estate law. Otherwise, as everyone before me has stated, it doesn't hurt to ask..just expect a no. This is one of the reasons I always suggest to my buyers a home warranty and usually have it negotiated to be paid for by the seller at closing. Good Luck... more
Just checking in with you ... did you ever find out the information you were looking for? If not, please feel free to contact me via email at Love2listyou@yahoo.com. I would be happy to help you any way that I can.... more
Hello there... you can also utilize crimemapping.com. Please let me know if you have any other questions or if I can help you find a home. I am very well versed in the High Desert as I have spent 8 years there. You can email me at Love2listyou@yahoo.com... more
Good question. I asked myself that when I first started investing in real estate 13 years ago and after much frustration and disappointment, realized that I had a lot of education and experience that it would be a disservice to not get a license. Anyway, I have worked with both the listing and the selling sides of REO properties and have often sought HUD foreclosed, Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac foreclosed properties and even pre-foreclosures.
There is not really one agent who can do it all and there is so much variety in this business, that the agent that works with you will have to share similar work ethics. By gosh, it's after 1:00 a.m. and I'm still working or taking a break from working. But that's the business!
Also, by variety, I mean not every buyer will seek FHA financing to buy foreclosed properties.
Anyway, it is tough to answer the question because real estate is administrative, time and paperwork intensive; it is tough to keep track of the number of offers when we work in such fast pace, particulary with the bank-owned and auction properties.
I don't know how you would be at a disadvantage, except for the fact that you are an inexperienced buyer with little knowledge or a lot of misconceptions of how real estate really works -- possibly "facts" from "experts" or "professionals" or "mentors" but not practioners who are really working this niche of the market. You will need an agent who is upfront with you and have experience, preferably on both sides of the closing table. An agent with some knowledge of financing would be helpful too.... more