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East Liberty : Real Estate Advice

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  • Home Buying0
  • Home Selling0
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Activity 11
Wed Jun 8, 2016
326margo asked:
Fri Dec 13, 2013
Scott Miller answered:
Out almost 2K?? I would charge it back if I were getting bogus leads, no way I'd lose that much with nothing gained.

Ask for a refund or major credit, you'll get it.

0 votes 3 answers Share Flag
Fri Jul 5, 2013
resmerk asked:
Tue May 14, 2013
Virginia Stump answered:
There are easy ways and hard ways to do that. The hard way is to look at deed transfers; the easy way would be to ask a Realtor or Appraiser to run a query of the multi-list. They will likely want to know why you would want to find sales for that time period. A multi-list search will only find homes that were listed for sale, not private transactions. ... more
0 votes 1 answer Share Flag
Sat Mar 24, 2012
. answered:
If you are looking for a new agent I could show you houses I am easy going and a good listener.
1 vote 10 answers Share Flag
Mon Mar 5, 2012
Kathleen Hatch asked:
There are many routes that service E. Liberty to Downtown, but are they consistent?
0 votes 0 Answers Share Flag
Sun Apr 11, 2010
Louann Kenney answered:

Something else to think about, if you have a bank you work with regularly, you could contact them or consumer credit counseling. They can advise you the best and quickest way to improve your credit.

Don't fall into the regardless of your credit scam from lenders. It is nearly impossible to get approved with a credit score less than 620.

You might find a REALTOR that you are comfortable with, let them know your situation. A good REALTOR will set you up for emails on properties in the area, knowing you are not able to buy now - but will in the future.
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0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Sun Dec 28, 2008
The Florida Property Experts answered:
That's not quite true, Fred...if the buyer is signing an EBA (which is what it sounds like based on Bob's post) then the buyer is assuming the responsibility of paying the buyer's agent fee (in this case 3.5%) regardless of what the listing agent/seller is offering as compensation. This can absolutely make a difference in the buyer's bottom line and unless the details of the EBA are known and understood by the buyer, this can turn into a sticky situation (which is why again, I suggest Bob go over any contracts with a real estate attorney prior to signing).

Best of luck, Bob!


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0 votes 5 answers Share Flag
Tue Jun 10, 2008
Mim Heisey answered:
Crystal gave you some EXCELLENT advice. Get some hard facts so that you don't make a hasty decision that you'll reget. Stop and consider what YOU want. The bottom line is what is in YOUR CONTRACT !! Laws vary so much from state to state, so ask your agent for advice. They will give you an answer based on what is in your contract and the laws where you are.
Hope that helps
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0 votes 4 answers Share Flag
Fri Aug 10, 2007
E asked:
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