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The Realtor you hire to get your home sold really matters, because getting your home sold isn't easy, and just putting your home on the market doesn't get it sold. I'll share with you the absolute "must-do's" and my trusted resources to help you get it done.
If you want to buy, I'll show you what a solid investment looks like!
I have a Bachelor’s degree from RIT in Business and Marketing, directly correlating to marketing your home in today's global economy. The tools of the trade today are very different than even 5 years ago. I've worked as a Finance Manager for a major corporation, allowing me to bring financing solutions and creativity to your situation. I’ve sold over 100 homes in this community, owned rental properties and flipped numerous foreclosures. I'm not recommending anything to you that I haven't also experienced.
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If you're planning to sell your home in the next few months, nothing is more important than knowing a fair asking price. I would love to help you with a FREE Market Analysis. I will use comparable sold listings to help you determine the accurate market value of your home.
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Latest Realty News from NAR
The REALTORS® Confidence Index (RCI)  survey gathers monthly information from REALTORS® about local real estate market conditions, characteristics of buyers and sellers, and issues affecting homeownership and real estate transactions. This report presents key results about market transactions from August 2018. View and download the full report here.
Market Conditions and Expectations
Characteristics of Buyers and Sellers
Issues Affecting Buyers and Sellers
About the RCI Survey
The REALTORS® Confidence Index is provided by NAR solely for use as a reference. Resale of any part of this data is prohibited without NAR’s prior written consent. For questions on this report or to purchase the RCI series, please email: Data@realtors.org
 Thanks to George Ratiu, Managing Director, Housing and Commercial Research and Gay Cororaton, Research Economist for their data analysis and comments to the RCI Report.
 Respondents report on the most recent characteristics of their most recent sale for the month.
 An index greater than 50 means more respondents reported conditions as “strong” compared to one year ago than “weak.” An index of 50 indicates a balance of respondents
who viewed conditions as “strong” or “weak.”
 The difference in the sum of percentages to the total percentage of sellers who offered incentives is due to rounding.
Find out how many of the homes which are currently listed for sale you can afford to buy based on your income.
A typical household earning about $51,000 can afford to buy 36% of homes for sales in the United States, according to the REALTORS® Affordability Distribution Curve and Score (RADCS). The tool below, updated with August 2018 data, lets you find out what share of homes, which are currently listed for sale, you can afford to buy in the 100 largest metro areas based on your income.
Select a range that best describes the income that you earn. Hover over the map to see the percentage of homes which are currently listed for sale that you can afford to buy.
The NAR Research Group and REALTOR.COM have partnered to conduct an analysis of affordability at different income levels for all active inventory on the market. The result of this analysis, the RADCS, shows that a household needs to earn at least $65,000 to afford more than half of the active housing inventory. Currently, the typical household, earning $51,000 can afford to buy 36 percent of homes for sale. Compared to a year earlier, housing affordability across the United States declined in August. The main reason for the decline is that housing inventory remains very low, causing affordability to weaken in most areas of the country.
Among the 100 largest metro areas, Los Angeles-Long Beach et al., CA was the least affordable metro area in August followed by San Diego-Carlsbad, CA and Oxnard-Thousand Oaks-Ventura, CA. In these metro areas, a household earning about $100,000 can barely afford to buy on average 12 percent of homes currently listed for sale. In contrast, the same household can afford to buy on average more than 90 percent of the housing inventory in Youngstown-Warren et al., OH-PA, Dayton, OH and Toledo, OH.
 Based on Nielsen’s income distribution data