What do real estate agents believe is the most important thing to consider when looking to buy or sell a witch’s house?
Incantation, incantation, incantation!... (That has to be worth at least one laugh! I get a shout out on Facebook even if you smiled at that one!)
“Location” is second, followed by price and historical significance, so a house in Peabody, Massachusetts, belonging to a man found guilty at the infamous Salem witch trials should sell pretty quickly at $600,000 or best offer – especially since it’s one of the oldest homes in the U.S., and was the residence of John Proctor, the most famous of the falsely accused witches. How many baths? Let’s find out.
If you want to find out about John Proctor, who was hanged, his pregnant
It is getting to be "That" time of year after all, so I thought we would kick things off with some "True" frightening tales from real estate professionals from around the country. You might want to think twice about reading these before heading off to an Open House though! Wahhhhhhh…….
Real estate professionals are a brave bunch. You walk into unfamiliar homes every day, prepared to deal with whatever lurks inside. Hopefully, the scariest thing you find is a seller’s outdated sense of style. But some properties have more insidious issues that staging can’t fix.
No strangers to haunted houses, many practitioners have real-life horror stories of dealing with creepy, ghostly circumstances in the course of their daily work. With
The Only Thing Scarier Than Paying A Desk Fee is Realizing You Don’t Have To!
Make this Halloween the year you finally elevate your career with increased sales and income by joining The Cascade Team. We'll show you exactly how our brokers outperform the average agent and keep more money in their pockets. We have first year agents make 6 (Six) figure incomes right out the gate on a regular basis.
Our "Rookie Of The Year" for 2017 never had a real estate license before joining The Cascade Team and completed 121 transaction his first year! We will literally show you step-by-step exactly how and what to do so this can be YOU next year!
An opportunity like this only comes along once in a century... (Someone check.. There must be a total eclipse or something to have talked us into this!)
As Premiere sponsors on The Issaquah Highlands Days 2017 somehow we agreed to run and operate a dunk tank this year! And "YES" I know we could charge for an opportunity like this, but here is your chance to come by and test out your arm and see if you can make either Matt or I hit the water for FREE!
The Cascade Team is very happy to partner with The Issaquah Highlands and support this wonderful community event. More information on all the fun in addition to our dunk tank below!
Once Upon a Highlands Day
Once upon a time, in a village on a hillside in the land of Issaquah, the people
Are your home shoppers desperately trying to find “the one?” Finding the perfect housing match can be like finding the perfect mate. For some Americans, this year’s Valentine may come in the form of a home, filled with shiny new fixtures and a great first impression. But that search isn’t always easy.
In a recent article, realtor.com® highlights how home-shopping can feel a lot like dating.
1. You need to have trust.
Americans seem to think they have a better chance at finding love than finding the perfect home. Fifty-two percent of home buyers believe they will find their dream home compared to 73 percent of Americans who believe they will find true love. While competition in the housing market is intense right now, home buyers shouldn’t get
Facebook announced that it will no longer permit marketers who buy housing, credit-related, or employment ads to post on its site to target ethnic groups. U.S. lawmakers had warned the social media giant that the Facebook feature allowing marketers to target users in such ways could be discriminatory.
“There are many nondiscriminatory uses of our ethnic-affinity solution in these areas, but we have decided that we can best guard against discrimination by suspending these types of ads,” Erin Egan, Facebook’s chief privacy officer, wrote in a blog post.
Facebook did not allow advertisers to target someone specifically by race, per se, but by what