Thursday, August 17, 2017

Home For Rent 2421 E 21st Street Mission, TX with Pool

Home For Rent with Pool Mission, TX - 2421 E 21st Street 

1/2 BATHS: 1
EST SQFT: 3346
AREA: Mission
COUNTY: Hidalgo
HIGH SCHOOL: Sharyland H.S.

Home For Rent 2421 E 21st Street Mission, TX with Pool -  Very spacious home in Sharyland with a Pool. This beautiful home has room for everyone in the family with 4 bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms, 5 living areas and 2 dining areas. Home also features a gorgeous courtyard with beautiful pool. Walking distance to Sharyland High School and park. A must see, call now for your appointment (956) 638-1937

List Price: $2,800 per month

Visit Our Website at: “Get More Information Here”

Keep in mind that you can virtually walk any of our homes by checking out our virtual tour.

Tuesday, August 8, 2017

Home For Sale 1904 Rice Avenue McAllen, TX 78504

Home For Sale 1904 Rice Avenue McAllen, TX 78504

 La Floresta
 Edinburg ISD
 Edinburg South
 Edinburg H.S.

Home For Sale 1904 Rice Avenue McAllen, TX 78504 Gorgeous home in North McAllen, with open floor plan concept, 3 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms, 2 car garage, no carpet, beautiful backyard with oversized covered patio. This home will not last, simply perfect and ideal for entertaining. Call now for your appointment (956) 638-1937.

List Price: $200,000

Visit Our Website at: "Get More Information Here"

Keep in mind that you can virtually walk any of our homes by checking out our virtual tour.

Friday, August 4, 2017

UTRGV ranked 13th on the list and third among University of Texas system schools

UTRGV ranked 13th on the list and third among University of Texas system schools, behind No. 2 UT-Austin and No. 4 UT-Dallas. Rice University ranked first on the list.

Click Link Below to view the article:

Wednesday, August 2, 2017

SOLD - 901 Alameda Drive Mission, TX 78574

SOLD - 901 Alameda Drive Mission, TX 78574 Good sized home, recently remodeled with a large backyard. This home features 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 2 dining areas and 1 large living area, no carpet and great floor plan. Peaceful and well kept subdivision within walking distance to schools.

List Price: $155,000
Visit our website:
Find out the value of your home at:

Monday, July 31, 2017

Don’t Let a Bidding War Backfire: Best Suggestion for Selling Your Home | From: US News Real Estate

From: US News Real Estate

If you're trying to sell your home, buyers should be ringing your doorbell any moment now. This is a seller's market. The National Association of Realtors' midyear forecast, which came out in mid-May, indicates that the number of sales of existing homes (that is, a house that's already been lived in) will rise 3.5 percent to 5.64 million sold this year. Next year appears promising for sellers as well. In 2018, sales of existing homes are expected to climb another 2.8 percent, to 5.8 million.

Naturally, in this favorable climate, a lot of bidding wars have reportedly been breaking out. And a bidding war is the American dream after owning your own home – having complete strangers begging you to buy your home and pay you more money than you anticipated.

But while a bidding war can be good for your bottom line, having one break out doesn't mean that you're guaranteed to sell your home. Sometimes, in this type of war, you're the one who becomes the casualty. That's why, if you start getting multiple offers, you'll want to make this suggestion part of your battle plan.
Don't automatically seize the highest offer. It's easy to be dazzled by the dollar signs being thrown at you, but it may be a mirage.
"In almost all circumstances where a seller receives multiple bids, the strongest offer is not determined by price," says Holly Gray, a real estate broker with RE/MAX Pacific Realty in Bellevue, Washington.
Sure, price is important, but Gray says you should also be thinking about factors such as the amount of earnest money that the seller is willing to pay. There also may be clauses in the contract that would typically give them an exit if they suddenly wanted to back out of buying your house for some reason.
In other words, if the highest offer is coming from someone who seems wishy-washy about buying your home, or who doesn't have approval from their bank for a loan, and there's a lower offer from someone who appears levelheaded and enthusiastic about moving in and has the financing lined up, you can probably figure out who has the better offer.

Brian Morgan, a real estate broker at Citi Habitats, a brokerage in New York City, agrees that the biggest offer may not be the best. "Sellers get blinded by big dollars and a preapproval letter," he says. "If the loan falls through … it's back to square one."
Morgan says he sees this a lot, sellers letting their greed get the best of them. "You don't want to cause a buyer to walk away out of frustration because they are tired of playing games," he says.
If you do have multiple buyers making multiple bids, Morgan suggests giving all the parties the opportunity to present their best and final offer, "which is the absolute highest price they would be willing to pay for the home."

Not only is that fair and will shorten the selling process, Morgan says, it's the most effective way to get the highest possible price.