The #1 Reason to Sell Now Before Spring
The price of any item (including residential real estate) is determined by ‘supply and demand.’ If many people are looking to buy an item and the supply of that item is limited, the price of that item increases.
According to the National Association of Realtors (NAR), the supply of homes for sale dramatically increases every spring. As an example, here is what happened to housing inventory at the beginning of 2017:
Putting your home on the market now instead of waiting for increased competition in the spring might make a lot of sense.
Buyers in the market during the winter months are truly motivated purchasers. They want to buy now. With limited inventory currently available in most markets, sellers are in a great position to negotiate.
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Here are four great reasons to consider buying a home today instead of waiting.
National Association of Realtors (NAR) has revealed information that suggests that right now continues to be a great time to sell your house.
Many homeowners are not aware that they have regained equity in their homes as their investment has increased in value.
Homeownership has been, is and will always be a crucial element of the American Dream.
If you are ready and willing to buy your dream home, find out if you are able to!
Speculation has driven certain markets over the last year. However, it has not been speculation, but instead people’s desire for homeownership, that has driven the real estate market.
The interest rate you pay on your home mortgage has a direct impact on your monthly payment. The higher the rate the greater the payment will be. That is why it is important to know where rates are headed when deciding to start your home search.
Everyone should realize, however, that unless you are living with your parents rent-free, you are paying a mortgage – either yours or your landlord’s.
In a CNBC article, self-made millionaire David Bach explained that: “The biggest mistake millennials are making is not buying their first home.”
Prices are appreciating at levels greater than historic norms. However, we are not at the levels that led to the housing bubble and bust.