ABR - Accredited Buyer Respresentative
Join over 40,000 REBAC members who are succeeding as Accredited Buyer Representatives.
Date: September 20-21, 2012
Time: 8:30 am - 4:30 pm both days
Cost: $250 through September 17, 2012; $275 afterwards
Real estate is about relationships and you need to understand what Virginia law says about your business connections. This in depth review covers the details of brokerage relationships with every customer including buyers, sellers, landlords and tenants. In addition, you’ll find all you need to know about property/agency disclosure and confidentiality. Approved for CE 3 Hours Real Estate Agency; 4 Hours Real Estate Related OR PL 3 Hours Mandatory Residential Real Estate: Agency Law and 4 Hours Elective. Does not satisfy the Residential Standard Agency requirement.
As a result of this class…students will be able to develop communication and organizational strategies to prevent or overcome difficulties in the transaction leading up to and beyond the closing table.
After this class, you will be able to:
If you could do just one thing next year guaranteed to ratchet-up your earning potential and real estate knowledge and create a personal referral network that could pay dividends for the rest of your career…would you do it?
Perhaps the more appropriate question is: Why wouldn’t you?
Virginia REALTOR® Leadership Academy (VLA) graduates say it’s the best way to supercharge your real estate career.
“Renters Really Prefer Owning, Builder Survey Says,” says the Wall Street Journal. I grabbed that immediately — looked like a good, positive story.
Unfortunately, the survey the story is based on doesn’t really say that.
Sayeth the Journal:
A survey from PulteGroup — one of the nation’s largest home builders — has found a surprising result: Many renters want to buy homes.
As we told you the other day, all the hubbub about shadow inventory — a flood of foreclosures and distressed sales coming down the pike — looks to have been a tempest in a teapot and much ado about nothing. A mountain out of a molehill, if you will.
The Wall Street Journal has a piece, “That New Foreclosure Tsunami? Still Waiting” in which it points out that the fears seem unjustified:
In its March National Foreclosure Report, CoreLogic found that foreclosures dropped 18.8% from March 2011. Even better, foreclosures in the first quarter were down 14.7% from the first quarter of 2011.
“Compared to a year ago, the number of completed foreclosures has slowed,” said Anand Nallathambi, chief executive officer of CoreLogic. “Since the foreclosure inventory is also coming down, this suggests that loan modifications, short sales, deeds-in-lieu are increasingly being used as an alternative to foreclosures to clear distressed assets in our communities.”