Prepping Your Home to Sell in 2021: How to Attract Homebuyers
With the dramatic impacts COVID-19 has left on the homebuying and selling industry, we look at the best ways to market your home in 2021.
The coronavirus pandemic hit America just as the spring home sales market was beginning. But, that doesn’t mean all markets haven’t fared well. These are the cities where prices rose– and will continue to rise– throughout the spring months.
Charlotte, North Carolina is a regular on “Best Places” lists each year, and its housing market is typically one of the strongest in the country. But during the COVID-19 outbreak, how is the Charlotte housing market faring, and what does it mean for prospective buyers?
Surprisingly, homeownership’s reputation as a safe investment took only a minor hit before rebounding in the 2012 Great Recession. Now, we’re entering an economic crisis that may be worse. But, here’s why homeownership is still a great investment.
Seemingly overnight, most industries are finding themselves at the mercy of the coronavirus pandemic — real estate included. But, how do current buyer and seller sentiments compare to pre-pandemic aspirations? Homes.com surveyed 1,000 people from across the country to find out.
As the coronavirus crisis continues, more states and cities are enacting stay-at-home orders. As long as the crisis lasts, it won’t be the best time to sell your home, but some families have no choice. Here are six tips to help sellers overcome the most difficult circumstances.
Perhaps the most damaging aspect of the chronic drought of homes for sale is the destructive way shortages are concentrated on the least expensive properties on the market– the starter homes that are the gateways to homeownership.
As investors and home buyers are re-evaluating and sellers remain unsure of what’s next, it’s important to understand how the Coronavirus has impacted the industry, but also how real estate professionals are working to mitigate the impacts.
1 in 3 millennials own a home and while that may sound promising, that statistic is alarming many because millennials are 8%-9% behind previous generations’ home ownership rates. Those stats don’t tell the full story, but looking more closely, here’s the bigger picture.
A historical home in Washington, D.C. hit the market for $4.7 million earlier last week. While historical homes have no shortage in the city where presidents reside, this house has a unique history that you can’t find in many properties- it was formerly owned by John F. Kennedy.
With the two biggest generations, Baby Boomers and Millennials, competing for space in America’s housing market, inventories of available homes have been affected drastically. But what does this mean for future generations when Boomers eventually start vacating their homes?