Partial interest properties can help you avoid many of these issues; this month we will discuss how.
…perhaps the strangest examples involve properties marketed with a negative characteristic described as a positive one.
I’m asking my clients “Would you buy your property for what it’s worth today?” If their answer is “no, way!” my reply is; “If you think the value is too high, then why not sell?”
Many investors are holding real estate they have owned for decades. The good news is that their mortgages are paid off, and they own the properties free and clear.
I am always working with my clients to find the right properties for them; the investments that will best fit their personal risk/reward objectives.
A discussion of how giving your real estate portfolio geographic diversity through buying out of state properties can be attractive.
Net leased properties get their names from how expenses are treated; rent is paid to the landlord “net” (tenant pays) certain expenses.
This month, I’ll be continuing my “Investment Real Estate Principles” series by discussing an important financial theory: The Time Value of Money.
I suggest that any “real estate expert” who utters the phrase “location, location, location” really isn’t one – or they’re just trying to sell you something.
This month, we will review several concepts concerning the value of real estate.
Property owners in California are familiar with Proposition 13. This landmark 1978 voter-approved-initiative limited property tax increases in the state to 2% annually.
My opinion is that the best properties to buy in both situations are the same: Necessity Retail and Essential Multifamily.