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.
As California's housing supply and homelessness crisis continues, the State Legislature has for the past several years passed numerous pieces of housing legislation in each legislative session. (See Holland & Knight's previous alerts, "A Closer Look at California's New Housing Production Laws," Dec. 6, 2017 and "California's 2019 Housing Laws: What You Need to Know," Oct. 8, 2018.) This year was no exception, with more than 30 individual pieces of housing legislation enacted into law.
This Holland & Knight alert takes a closer look at these laws, grouped into following categories:
This alert also includes some observations about the important work California still needs to do to stem the housing crisis, and consider what may be around the corner in the 2020 legislative session. Except where noted, these new laws take effect Jan. 1, 2020.
The most significant housing law of the 2019 legislative session was the enactment of a statewide rent control law.
AB 1482 (Assembly Member David Chiu) – The Tenant Protection Act of 2019 enacts a cap of 5 percent plus inflation per year on rent increases statewide for the next 10 years. The new law does not apply a cap to vacant units, and owners can continue to reset rents to market rate at vacancy. It also prevents landlords from evicting certain tenants without landlords first providing a reason for the eviction and requires relocation assistance. The law does not apply to properties built in the last 15 years, nor does it apply to single-family home rentals (unless owned by large corporations) or to projects already under construction or under current rent control schemes. The new law defers to more stringent local measures, including existing local rent control with lower limits and local just cause eviction laws. The law's anti-eviction protections, which would limit evictions to lease violations or require relocation assistance, will kick in after a tenant has lived in an apartment for a year. Gov. Newsom's enactment of a rent cap comes less than a year after California voters rejected a ballot measure that would have expanded local rent control policies statewide, which would have likely resulted in tighter restrictions in some cities than those now offered by AB 1482. (For additional detail, please see Holland & Knight's previous alert, "Rent Control Bill Gets Gov. Newsom's Support as Clock Ticks on Deadline for New Laws," Sept. 9, 2019.)
AB 1110 (Assembly Member Laura Friedman) – Noticing Rent Increases requires 90-day notice, rather than 60-day notice, before a landlord may increase the rent of a month-to-month tenant by more than 10 percent.
SB 329 (Assembly Member Holly Mitchell) – Housing Discrimination prohibits landlords from discriminating against tenants who rely on housing assistance paid directly to landlords, such as a Section 8 voucher, to help them pay the rent.
SB 18 (Sen. Nancy Skinner) – The Keep Californians Housed Act removes the Dec. 31, 2019, sunset date on a state law which gives tenants at least 90 days' notice before their tenancy can be terminated if a landlord loses ownership of their rental property as a result of a foreclosure sale.
Sen. Skinner's SB 330, the "Housing Crisis Act of 2019," stands out as the most important new law affecting large-scale housing developments.
SB 330 (Skinner) – Housing Crisis Act of 2019 includes a number of new procedural protections, including the following:
Some of the most important provisions in SB 330 sunset on Jan. 1, 2025, if not extended. (For additional detail on SB 330, see Holland & Knight's previous alert, "California Legislature Passes Housing Crisis Act of 2019 and Rent Control Bill, Among Others," Sept. 12, 2019; For background on the Housing Accountability Act, upon which SB 330 builds, see Holland & Knight's previous alert, "California Governor Signs into Law Major Reforms to Housing Accountability Act," Sept. 29, 2017.)
AB 1763 (Chiu) – Density Bonuses for 100 Percent Affordable Projects creates enhanced density bonus options, including a potential 80 percent increase in base density and unlimited density bonuses for qualifying projects within a half-mile of a major transit stop, under the State Density Bonus Law. However, this only applies to projects that consist of 100 percent affordable housing (no more than 20 percent moderate-income, and the remainder for lower-income).
AB 1485 (Assembly Member Buffy Wicks) – Amendments to SB 35's Streamlined Ministerial Approval Process makes a number of important clarifications to SB 35 of 2017, a law that allows qualifying housing and housing-rich mixed-use projects to qualify for a streamlined, ministerial CEQA-exempt approval process if the project meets the local government's objective zoning, subdivision and design review standards, provides a specific minimum number of affordable housing units, agrees to pay prevailing wages to construction workers, and meets other qualifying criteria. AB 1485 amends SB 35 in several ways:
(For further information on SB 35's streamlined ministerial approval process, see Holland & Knight's previous alerts, "California Issues Initial Implementation Guidance on 2017 Housing Laws," Feb. 15, 2018, and "A Closer Look at California's New Housing Production Laws," Dec. 6, 2017.)
AB 101 – Housing Development and Housing 2019-20 Budget Act – requires local governments to provide "by right," CEQA-exempt approvals to certain qualifying navigation centers that move homeless Californians into permanent housing. The law, which took effect on July 31, 2019, also creates additional incentives for cities to comply with their mandates to plan for sufficient housing in their Housing Elements, and provides some modest additional remedies that the state can use in court when cities fail to comply with housing element law. These reforms fall well short of Gov. Newsom's proposal at the beginning of 2019 to withhold state money from cities that fail to plan for and approve sufficient housing.
AB 430 (Assembly Member James Gallagher) – The Camp Fire Housing Assistance Act of 2019 is intended to create housing relief in areas of Butte County, where the housing stock was devastated by the 2018 Camp Fire. The new law creates a streamlined, ministerial CEQA-exempt approval process in and adjacent to the cities of Biggs, Corning, Gridley, Live Oak, Orland, Oroville, Willows and Yuba City for qualifying housing developments that comply with those localities' objective zoning, subdivision and design review standards.
AB 1783 (Robert Rivas) – Farmworker Housing creates a streamlined, ministerial CEQA-exempt approval process for qualifying agricultural employee housing developments on land zoned primarily for agricultural uses.