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Buying a property without seeing it in person is hardly ideal. But, in the new world created by COVID-19, virtual touring is becoming increasingly common. Here are 10 ways to help your buyers land a property they'll love.
In this column, real estate agents across the nation share stories of the lessons they’ve learned during their time in the industry. This week, find out how New York City broker Tania Isacoff Friedland keeps the focus on client needs to provide the best possible service.
Top New York real estate agent Jamie Safier is seeing incredible growth in demand in the Hamptons as well as changes in what renters are looking for.
Just because in-person interactions are limited doesn't mean that agents can't help clients take advantage of services like staging. This is how homeowners can complete the process virtually, step by step.
Florida-based Century 21 agent Ivis Suarez shares how she persevered through the toughest transaction of her career to help a family get back to Puerto Rico.
The New York-based company will use the funding to fuel its expansion and build up its technology.
"Since this happened before Memorial Day, people are saying, 'I can get $400 grand for four months? I'll just list it in September.'"
Coldwell Banker CEO Ryan Gorman told CNBC it's not just millennials who are open to buying homes virtually.
In a profession that already brings community together, real estate agents know the importance of lending a helping hand, especially in difficult times. Through acts of service both big and small, agents are able to make lasting impacts on their communities – without focusing on sales.
It was the middle of March 2020 and no one knew what the weeks ahead would look like. The world was in the throes of the “Great Pause,” commerce was stopped on a global level and capital markets redefined volatility. The stakes appeared to have never been higher as we prepared for new industry safety standards, as well as sheltering-in-place ourselves.