Unfortunately, many times short sales and Florida foreclosures are not always the best deal on the market. I sense your frustration when putting an offer on a Florida short sale property. On average, short sales can take at least 30-60 days to hear an offer back from the bank. Patience is certainly a virtue when dealing with banks that are inundated with many short sales and foreclosures at the current time.
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Have your real estate agent change the price for you. If you are selling by owner, you would have to go back to your original listing site and change the price there. Eventually it should get updated to trulia as well.... more
There are also numerous social media sites such as Facebook that have numerous Real Estate and Real Estate investor groups where people post advertisements all the time for services like yours. May want to give that a try.... more
It's a good idea to keep looking, because sometimes there is another property that will better suit the client. With short sales its always a multiple offer situation, so the best thing to do is have a second option. The offer would be contingent on the first one been turn down.... more
I should be able to match the rate if not beat it ,as well as provide great personal customer service. Shoot me a message and I'll be more that happy to provide an accurate quote. email@example.com
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If your lease has not expired the new buyers cannot annul your existing lease. I am also going to assume the property is in foreclosure and therefore your tights will be protected by the Tenants Protection Act of May 2009. To review the rights of tenants living in foreclosed homes and the information in the Tenant Protection Act click the link for more information, http://www.worldclassmemberservices.com/TenantRightsInForeclosure.html
As you will see from reviewing the information the new owner must allow the lease to expire. Do not rewrite your lease if you do not agree with the revised terms. Since the property has not foreclosed the new landlord cannot evict you under no circumstances until the expiration of your existing lease.
If the new owner wants you to move then you can contest this in court. On a personal note I would inform the new buyer of the defects to the property. Since they are both not treating you fairly it is not in your interest to cooperate with anyone. If the buyer pulls out and the property is foreclosed on this may provide you with an opportunity to be compensated for moving expenses. Also, since you are not working it will be difficult for you to secure another rental apartment.... more
Many people are still buying in PGCC at this time. The prices are better than resales to comparable homes. Time will tell how the HOA & WCI will work out.
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