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Oakdale : Real Estate Advice

  • All33
  • Local Info1
  • Home Buying9
  • Home Selling0
  • Market Conditions1

Activity 14
Sat Jul 21, 2012
Cvalek asked:
Can anyone tell me? Was on market for a few weeks, then 'Poof'; disappeared. Very interested in it if ever back on market.
0 votes 0 Answers Share Flag
Tue Jul 10, 2012
Rocky G.H. Hawrysz answered:
Hi Lisa, Was the home included in the bankruptcy?  You may want to consider a short sale.  

Best Regards,

Rocky

Rocky G.H. Hawrysz
www.TeamHawrysz.com
Prudential California Realty
(209) 444-6610 - Office
(209) 915-6209 - Mobile

"Committed to your success!"
... more
0 votes 4 answers Share Flag
Mon Apr 16, 2012
Tina Lam answered:
Since perception of crime levels is highly personal, the state regulators prohibit real estate brokers and salespersons from discussing them. However, you can quickly take a look at www.crimereports.com and make an assessment yourself. It's more thorough than Trulia. ... more
0 votes 1 answer Share Flag
Tue Dec 6, 2011
Anna M Brocco answered:
Your agent can better advise, much will depend on your agreement.....
0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Tue May 21, 2013
Jim Simms answered:
No, you can always make another offer, but start over, don't do an addendum to the one that insulted them.
0 votes 7 answers Share Flag
Tue May 21, 2013
Rich Bennett answered:
Hello-

Certainly being move-in ready has its advantages but if you're priced higher than the comps and if you have competition nearby, you may need to go down to the point of those comps. Are homes staged in your area? How many other houses are for sale within 1/2 from you?

Wishing you well.

Rich Bennett, Realtor
415.305.4911

Zephyr Real Estate
DRE#01358540
... more
0 votes 11 answers Share Flag
Tue May 21, 2013
Lauryn Eadie answered:
Try to meet in the middle and see if the buyer is willing. If they are not, then you should probably lower the price and proceed to settlement!
0 votes 8 answers Share Flag
Mon Aug 8, 2011
Scott Godzyk answered:
It depends on some missing items, if the house is being foreclosed on, the bank will begin eviction after the foreclosure, if you are buying a short sale, you want to make sure the people are out of the house BEFORE you close or they become your problem. You should seek guidance from yoru agent and or loan officer ... more
0 votes 3 answers Share Flag
Wed Apr 10, 2013
Rocky G.H. Hawrysz answered:
Hi Ruth,

Did you have a question?

Rocky G.H. Hawrysz
Prudential California Realty
(209) 444-6610 Direct
(209) 433-2000 Fax
www.teamhawrysz.com
rocky@prucalifornia.com
License No. 01468373 ... more
0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Sat Jul 10, 2010
Reuben Pacheco answered:
Hello,
You can refinance if the property if the property has equity and you have the ability to qualify for a loan. But, the Seller has the same rights as your 1st trust deed lender ( in your state) to foreclose if you do not pay as agreed. Also, they ( Seller/Lemder) are not anymore obligated to modify the loan than the 1st T.D. lender is.

I would think that you might be able to do something with the 2nd T.D. lender if you have a good working relationship. Hopefully no past 30x 60x or 90x plus lates, otherwise I don't think there is much hope the Seller would want to work with you.

Reuben Pacheco
Prudential California Realty
West Hollywood
http://www.PLRG.net
323 466 5358
... more
0 votes 4 answers Share Flag
Fri Feb 28, 2014
Anna M Brocco answered:
Just how low is your score--if you haven't done so yet-- visit with any qualified loan officer(s) first, see exactly what your budget can handle and have your credit score checked--their scoring is different--Currently FHA loans do require a minimum score of 620 and 3.5% down--there may be lenders willing to work with a lesser score, however the interest rate may be higher. Your loan officer may suggest ways to improve your credit in the fastest time if needed. In the meantime, work on repairing your credit--keep credit cards below 50%, pay all bills on time, pay off old debt, pay down debt, dispute old negatives. ... more
0 votes 8 answers Share Flag
Wed Jun 30, 2010
CJ Brasiel answered:
Tab -

A seller can continue to review and accept offers until there is a ratified contract. (Signed agreement between buyer and seller) It is not only required that you sign the offer but the seller sign the offer. Any counters must be signed and a confirmation of receipt is required by the seller to have a ratified contract.

Buyer offers
Seller counters
Buyer accepts (or counters)
Seller confirms acceptance (or counters)
Ratified contract

The counters and confirmation of acceptance go as far as to have the date AND time of acceptance.

If $338K is your highest and best then it is all you can do. The rules come into play as they relate to a "ratified" contract.

CJ
... more
0 votes 7 answers Share Flag
Wed May 22, 2013
Dallas Texas answered:
More than likely notice posted on door requesting for any resident contact lender. In some instances not all bank will pay "cash for keys" without having go thru legal process of evictions and etc. It can be within 24 hours from title transfer up to months... undetermined on timing issues. If this has happened best start packing personal items. ... more
0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Wed Jun 9, 2010
Nice Profile answered:
Offers have to be presented by law. Ask for the rejection part of the offer to be signed or a rejection letter from the seller. They must present the offer even if the property is under contract. Well at least in Florida. Have your agent contact the listing agent and request/demand an answer. ... more
0 votes 14 answers Share Flag
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