Charismatic dog adds marketing muscle.
By now, the trend of lower inventory is all too familiar to agents and homebuyers alike. Buyers are ready willing and able to purchase properties, but sellers are by and large remaining on the sidelines.
Hoarder house on the market for $1.8M!
Just before Christmas I dropped off a bottle of nice Italian wine to my ex-Maserati mechanic, Roberto–he still works on Maseratis, but not mine, because I’m a recovering Maserati owner–and to break the awkward silence Roberto mentioned that the guy who bought my car had brought it by his shop for repair.
Or would you agree that it’s “the snobbiest small city in America”?
So asks Wayne S. Bell, the bureaucrat charged with keeping California’s real estate agents professional. Wayne is Commissioner of the Bureau of Real Estate. So he should know. And he does.
Small homes, according to research by the National Association of Home Builders. Older and less expensive homes than older generations. “Starter homes”, we call ‘em.
As I’ve said, one of the most enduring myths of local real estate is that “prices in Palo Alto never go down”. Last week we looked at the track record of Palo Alto single-family residences (SFR) and found that Palo Alto prices do go down, often in large chunks–but that they also go up in large chunks. This time let’s look at Palo Alto condos and townhomes (Common Interest Development).