When you list with us, we offer you our full service concierge team that will be sure to take care of all of your selling needs. We want you to enjoy the time that you have left in your home and not be stressed out about the process. So, this means we will take care of hiring movers, finding storage, even garage sales and selling personal items for you. If you need a contractor, we will set it up for you. Selling and moving shouldn’t be a daunting experience, but one that is enjoyable and exciting.
We provide the Right Exposure & Effective Internet Marketing.....We focus on where the majority of buyers are searching. We have an extensive online network. Once the home hits the MLS agents are huge sources of buyers. We network to agents statewide and nationwide. American Beachside Brokers also utilizes Google AdWords technology. It is the best way to ensure that your listings gets the maximum exposure possible in the online real estate market. As a Zillow Premier Agent, American Beachside Brokers has greater exclusivity and wider reach in the online real estate market by increasing our exposure and promoting our listings without the influence of other agents.
We Offer a Smart Seller Flexible Commission Plans. The Bottom line is We SAVE you Thousands on the Listing & Selling Commission and you still Get Full service. Buyer Commission Included!
Cancel anytime with no cost to our clients. Professional Support, Easy & Free to list. Only Pay When You Sell.
We use the latest Cutting-edge technology. Behavioural targeting is a way of directing our marketing at homeowners who are most likely to be interested in your house.
Exceptional LOCAL Knowledge. With 20+ years of experience, and an understanding of current trends, I can help you navigate the market to get the best price.
Over the years, We helped hundreds sell and buy new homes. I'll help answer any questions you may have about your next sale or purchase.
We never leave money on the table! If it makes sense, we make it happen. We always find a creative way to make escrows close!
Our relationships allow us to save you money on everything from small repairs to major renovations.
If we represent you in the purchase of any listing, we will rebate part of our selling commission.
We will manage small improvement projects at no cost to our clients. You will also have access to our list of contractors if necessary.
We have access to a list of short-term furnished rentals available for temporary relocation due to remodeling, fast escrow closings, etc..
We have a full service commercial real estate division providing solutions to property owners, investors and tenants.
Our staff knows the ins and outs of both the real estate and property management market. We are dedicated to provide great service to our owners and tenants.
Are you thinking of renting out your home? In that case, you need to ask these 10 questions to anyone wanting to rent your house:
1. When are you planning to move in?
This is the question that shapes the rest of your engagement with the potential tenant. The answer here will help you determine whether or not the tenant’s timelines synchronize with yours. If, for example, a tenant wants to move in a month from now but you want to rent it out sooner than that, then there is no point in engaging the person any further.
2. Why are you relocating?
If the tenant is moving into your property after falling out with their previous landlord, you need to know what led to the fallout. Was it because of dishonoring their rent obligations? Was it because of neglecting their other tenant responsibilities as per the lease agreement? The answers they give will tell you whether or not to let them rent your property. In the same vein, ask them how long they have lived in the previous apartment and how long they intend to live in yours. If you establish that they have a habit of hopping from one apartment to another within unreasonably short durations, politely decline their application.
3. Have you ever been evicted for any reason?
This question seeks to clarify the #2 question even further. Maybe they weren’t evicted in their immediate former home, but you cannot conclude that they have never been evicted in the past. Ensure that they give you sufficient details about their journey since they started renting.
4. How stable are you financially?
If they are unstable, chances are that they will give you problems with the rent. Experts say that a good tenant is the one whose monthly rent doesn’t exceed 40% of their total monthly earnings. That is to say that if you expect the tenant to pay $1000 in monthly rent, they should be earning at least $2500 per month. And because monthly income isn’t a perfect indicator of financial stability, make a point of running a credit check to determine how much debt the tenant is in. If your new tenant is in the Gig economy, you might want to ask more questions if they are financially stable.
5. How many people will you be living with?
The last thing you want is to rent your house out to an individual, only to realize later that he brought in his extended family and some of his friends to live with him. There is nothing wrong with housing a needy friend or relative, except that more people mean more wear and tear to your property. Besides, overcrowding in homes is listed by most fire departments and health professionals as a major health and safety risk.
6. Do you own any pets or support animals?
If yes, how many do you have? This is important to know if you have a renting policy that doesn’t allow pet ownership. If you have a set monthly/annual deposit for pets or a limit as to how many pets a tenant can have, make it clear to them beforehand.
7. How clean is your criminal record?
As a tenant’s credit history is significant to your property’s financial future, so is their criminal history to your - as well as your other tenants' - security. Don’t underestimate the number of ex-convicts looking for rental homes in the US today. In 2015, a tenant screening by SmartMove showed that at least 22% of all tenants-to-be had a criminal record. Even if you don’t have a problem renting out to an ex-convict, having this information with you is necessary when planning your rental unit's overall security.
8. Are you prepared to pay all moving costs upfront?
Some landlords require tenants to pay a security deposit, one month rent deposit, and first month rent in full upon signing the lease. If you are such a tenant, or if there are other moving costs attached to your house, then let the tenant know beforehand.
9. What kind of a neighbor can you describe yourself as?
A new tenant can be so unruly that they force their neighbors to end their lease earlier than intended. If they like to play loud music or bring home too many friends, you need to know so that you can append a rule within the lease that will keep their unruly behavior in check.
10. Do you have any follow-up questions?
This sounds obvious but it is very important. You need the tenant as much as they need your property, so you will be wrong not to give them the chance to ask you the follow-up questions they could have. This presents you with the opportunity to appeal to the tenant.