Tag Archive for: Fix and flip

How to Get 100% Fix and Flip Financing

The key to real estate investing is leveraging other people’s money to cover your fix and flip financing.

Getting your fix and flips covered 100% comes down to 3 things:

  • Finding the right money 
  • Striking at the right time 
  • Understanding hard money

Especially for new investors, hard money (also called private money) loans are usually the key. Hard money is flexible and often has less rigid requirements than more traditional loans. This makes them perfect for fix and flips.

3 Ways to Get 100% Financing for Fix and Flips

Especially in today’s real estate climate, using hard money is a crucial link in the chain of building wealth. 

Rates are high and a lot of banks are offering fewer loans. So where are you going to find the money?

There are three strategies that help you leverage hard money to build wealth by covering 100% of fix and flip financing.

1. Find Great Deals

This may seem obvious, but it’s more important to be strategic than ever before. 

Look for properties that have a minimum 70% ARV (After Repair Value). Take your time to make sure you’re finding properties that are going to have a solid return. Don’t take risks on properties that aren’t likely to flip.

Remember: it’s better to have 2-3 solid deals than 6-8 bad or marginal deals.

So look for those 70% ARV properties.

2. Cross Collateralize

Sometimes called “crossing,” this strategy lets you use one property to get another at 100%. 

If you have another rental, a home, or a fix and flip that’s hit the market, you can use that property as leverage to get the next property. 

You will need to have a mortgage on both properties. Doing this basically gives the lender more protection. If you’re confident that you’ve picked good properties with high ARVs, then cross collateralizing is a fairly low-risk move on your part.

As long as you get that flip done and paid off, then both liens are released once you sell the new flip. 

3. Find a Cosigner

Again, this strategy helps lenders feel more secure on their end. If you’re a new investor, it can be helpful to find a guarantor with the assets who’s willing to cosign on a loan. 

As with crossing, as long as you’ve selected strong properties, this is a low-risk strategy that simply allows you to get 100% financing that you can pay off when you resell the property. 

Your guarantor should never need to pay a cent, but it makes it easier for the lender to approve financing. 

Fix And Flip Financing Made Easy

The market is gearing up to be great for real estate investors. Don’t be afraid to start your investment journey. Just remember:

  • Find great deals
  • Cross collateralize 
  • Find a cosigner

Hard money loans are a great place to start. They’re flexible, and you’re more likely to find 100% financing through a hard money lender, especially as a new investor.

If you do end up needing DSCR or other traditional loans, you can check out our sister company, The Cash Flow Company

If you’re interested in discussing a deal, reach out to us at Info@HardMoneyMike.com. We’re always happy to run through deals and answer questions.

Top 5 Hard Money Loan Options

What types of hard money loan options are out there for real estate investors?

Hard money (sometimes called private money) loans are often the key to getting started in real estate investing. 

Most hard money lenders have a lot of options and many even have particular specialties. This article explains what’s out there so you’re equipped to have discussions with lenders.

Here are the top five loans that you’ll encounter in the hard money industry.

1. Fix and Flip Loan

The nice thing about a fix and flip loan is that it has everything to do with the property. Even if you’re less experienced as an investor, if the property has potential, hard money lenders will listen.

If the value is there, hard money lenders could fund up to 100%.

2. Bridge Loans

You’ll typically use a bridge loan to either purchase or refinance a project. There are a few places where they generally show up:

Bridging Gaps Between Projects

If you’re currently working on a project but you come across another great deal, a bridge loan can tap into that equity. You can use this money this as an opportunity to efficiently line up your next project.

A bridge loan would put a small lien on a property that’s about to go up for sale (or is currently being sold) which gives you money to purchase your next project.

Finishing and Buying Properties

Hard money moves more quickly than large, standard bank loans. If the clock is ticking and you need to either pay or lose the deal, a hard money bridge loan can save the day.


Bridge loans can also work as a crucial part of wholetailing. Wholetailing involves anything from purchasing a discounted property and performing basic fixes to outsourcing renovations altogether. 

Typically, wholetailing only requires simple funding, often 60-90-day loans.

3. Gap Loans

You can explore gap funding to cover all sorts of money holes that might show up as you go through a project:

  • Down payments
  • Getting a project started (consider funding for escrow draws)
  • Completing a project
  • Carrying project expenses (like HOA fees)

You can even use gap loans to pay off old investors if you have someone who’s ready to move on. Treat your investors well and make sure you have the financial flexibility to let them out if they need.

4. Usage Loan

A usage loan is a private non-reporting loan that helps you pay off your credit card balances. If you’re using your personal credit card for business, this can be an important way to raise your credit score.

Real estate investing is all about leverage, and a lot of banks see your credit score as a reflection of your ability to use leverage well. 

The higher your credit score, the better terms you’ll often find for loans. 

5. BRRRR “Buy” Loan

The two big ticket items in the BRRRR method are 1) the purchase, and 2) the refinance.

Hard money loans come into play on the purchase side of a BRRRR. Because hard money is so flexible, it can also often fund a good portion of the rehab. 


These are the top five hard money loan options, but if you’re looking for something else, just ask! Remember, hard money lenders are often smaller companies and individuals. They all have preferences and specialties, so get to know them and let them get to know your project.

If you’re interested in learning more, check out the free tools on our website or our YouTube channel where we discuss other tips and tricks for successful investing.

You’re always welcome to reach out to us at Info@HardMoneyMike.com if you have any questions or would like to discuss a deal.

Happy investing!

Why You Shouldn’t Use a DSCR Loan for a Fix and Flip

A DSCR loan is great for rentals, but why don’t they work for flips?

DSCR loans definitely have their place in the real estate investor’s arsenal. But if you’re trying to do a fix and flip, this loan might not be the right fit for you.

How Does a DSCR Loan Work?

DSCR stands for Debt-Service Coverage Ratio and is a loan particularly suited for rental properties. Like any other traditional loan, a DSCR is able to fund up to 80% of the purchase price or appraisal, whichever is lower.

For example, if you have a $200,000 property, the DSCR will cover up to $160,000 (80% of the total purchase price). This leaves $40,000 left for you to cover on your own.

As mentioned above, this loan is very well-suited for properties that generate steady cash flow (like a rental), but they can be more difficult to work with in the fix and flip game.

Why You Shouldn’t Use DSCR for Flips

You Need to be Rent Ready to Get a DSCR

In order to qualify for a DSCR appraisal, a property must be rent ready. This creates a lot of hurdles in the fix and flip world since many flippers are doing more than basic cosmetic repairs. 

DSCRs Have Prepayment Penalties

Most DSCR loans come with prepay penalties. These penalties typically come in 3- or 5-year plans. Again, in a rental market where you’ll be holding onto the property for longer amounts of time, you typically don’t need to worry about the prepay. 

However, the fix and flip market moves quickly. DSCRs penalize investors who pay off these loans quickly, something fix and flip investors often work towards.

You’ll Pay More For Rehab

In addition to the remainder of the purchase price, DSCRs don’t cover renovation costs. This means that even more money will need to come out of your pocket. 

Make Sure Your Loan Fits the Project

DSCRs are a great product for rental properties. However, if you’re looking at doing a fix and flip, take a look at other types of loans.

The most flexible loans are going to be hard money (also called private money) loans. 

We have a ton of free tools on our website that can help you find the right loan to fit your project. We’re also happy to chat with you about any particular deals or questions you have. 

Just reach out to us at Info@HardMoneyMike.com.

What Is ARV? (And How Does It Impact Real Estate Deals?)

How does value-add property investing work? And what is ARV?

After-repair value (or ARV) is one of the biggest concepts used in real estate investing.

Let’s talk about what ARV is and how to calculate it.

Value-Add Real Estate Investing

The type of real estate investing we specialize in involves value-add properties.

This means you buy properties at a lower price, change them in some way, then sell for more. This could look like:

  • Splitting up a rental into multiple units
  • Adding a bedroom
  • Doing needed repairs and renovations
  • Etc.

The property’s value at the end of your project will be more than the price you originally bought it for.

That higher ending value is referred to as the after-repair value. This value is decided by either: 1) what it can sell for on the open market, or 2) what it will appraise for (if you’re going to hold the unit as a rental).

How to Estimate ARV

All of the financials of a value-add real estate investment are dependent on the ARV. How do we decide the ARV number? Well, it’s really just an educated guess. Let’s go over some of the key factors used in estimating an after-repair value.

The Amount of Work and Quality of Work

The work you put into a property is what adds the value. So, how you’re changing the property is a good indicator of the ARV.

For example, adding a bedroom or granite countertops will impact the future value more than just a fresh coat of paint.

However, the planned work can’t be the only thing ARV is based on. After all, you can’t guarantee the quality of work will really turn out to be worth it. So there’s another important factor in estimating ARV.

Comparing to Similar Properties

To make our estimate slightly more accurate, we’re going to look at properties that are just like yours but finished. Here are the criteria you’ll use to calculate ARV with comps:

  • The same subdivision. Comp properties, at most, should be within a half mile of your property.
  • The same size. What’s the square footage? Don’t compare a 1,200-square foot place to a 2,000-square foot place.
  • The same condition. What will your property look like when it’s finished? Look at other properties that already look like that.
  • Sold within the last 3-6 months. It’s not accurate to use the list price for a property that hasn’t sold yet. You can only guarantee the actual value of a property when it’s been purchased in your market.
  • Sold without concessions. Concessions mean the seller is helping the buyer purchase the property. Some sellers will contribute anywhere between 3% and 6% of the sale price to help the buyer cover closing costs (especially in a FHA or VA market). This is important to watch out for in comps, because if a house sold for $200k with a 5% seller concession, then the seller was really only able to sell if for $190k.

Market Conditions

We usually have a ballpark idea of what the market will look like in the next 6 or so months. This is important to factor into your ARV.

For example, 2022 saw a market decline after May. So, if you were comping out a property in June of 2022, you’re expecting the market to get worse, so you factor that in. Maybe you take another 5-10% off the ARV you calculated based on comps to set a realistic expectation for the future market.

Why Is ARV So Important?

When you’re calculating the ARV of the property, remember to be truthful with yourself. Work with comps to get a full picture of your actual after-repair value. Fudging these numbers only hurts you.

ARV has a direct impact on the amount you can get from a lender. Accurate after-repair value is important to your investing financials. You can read about how ARV affects LTV here.

You can also use this free tool to calculate your lendable amount on a property based on ARV.

As always, reach out to Info@HardMoneyMike.com with any questions.

Happy Investing.

What Is Gap Funding? (What to Do When Your Main Loan Leaves Gaps)

What is gap funding? Let’s go over 4 types of small loans: bridge, reserves, rehab, and usage.

The gaps lenders leave on real estate projects are getting bigger.

They’re asking you to put more money in. Leave bigger reserves. Have better credit scores.

We see this daily as we help clients with small loans. Let’s go over some of these small loans that we call gap funding:

  • Bridge loans
  • Reserves
  • Rehab costs
  • Usage loans

Bridge Loan Gap Funding

Bridge loans: if you have a project that’s either on the market or going on the market, but you need to get into your next project. You have to keep making money, but your capital is tied until that first property sells. 

These bridge loans are usually between $10,000 and $75,000, used for a down payment on your next project.

How it works: you put a lien on both properties, then when the first one sells, you pay off the bridge loan. This can keep you going from flip to flip with no pause in projects.


Another spot in the real estate investing process for gap funding is reserves. Banks are requiring more money in reserves to cover any unknown expenses or payments.

We just did two loans to help with reserves. 

One was for a flip. Someone needed to borrow money. They had a property on the market. They’re buying their next one, but the lender that was funding their new deal required six months of reserves. We did put a second mortgage, on the property. When it sells, we’ll get paid off, and they’ll be onto their next deal. 

The second was an investor who needed reserves for a long-term loan. He was refinancing his investment property, but he was short on reserves. We were able to use another property in his portfolio to do a loan. Once the cash-out refinance is done, he’ll pay us back.

Funding Gap in Rehab Budget

Maybe your primary loan didn’t cover as much of the fix-up process as you ended up needing. This is another instance where gap funding comes in handy.

We also had another unique situation with a client recently. The borrower got the money in their escrow account when they set up the loan… but the lender would not release any escrow funds until he did at least a quarter to a half of the project. Yet he couldn’t start the project because he needed the funds from the escrow.

We stepped into this chicken-and-the-egg situation and helped him with a lien on another property to give him the funding he needed to kick off the project. When his other lender released the escrow, he was able to pay us back.

Usage Loans

Sometimes the requirement from banks that kills investors is the credit score limits. For many investors, this means their credit usage is too high – since they use lines of credit for their real estate projects.

We had a client out of Michigan who was trying to get a DSCR loan. He bought a property, fixed it up, and was going to do a DSCR refinance to get all his cash back.

But he used all personal credit cards for the project. This tanked his credit score. So when he applied for the DSCR loan, he was at an almost 10% interest rate with 3 points.

To help him, we did a quick usage loan to pay off those credit cards and let his credit score go back up. Then he can get into a long-term loan at a good rate with fewer fees.

Other Small Loans for Gap Funding

We’re able to help people in any of these circumstances who need a small gap funding loan.

In fact, in any situation where you need a loan and have a good property to put a lien on, we may be able to help you.

If you have any questions on this or other loans, reach out to Info@HardMoneyMike.com.

Happy Investing.

How to Save a Stalled Real Estate Project

A good deal can still create a situation with a stalled real estate project. Here’s how to save it.

One of our favorite loans is the type that fixes a stalled project.

Stalled real estate projects most often happen when:

  • You run out of money before you run out of work to do, so the house can’t get on the market.
  • A refinance on a flip doesn’t work out, but the original high-interest loan designed for the short-term loan is racking up payments.

This situation accumulates interest, taxes, and other carry costs that you were not anticipating.

We love saving these stalled real estate projects. We don’t care if our loan is in second, third, or fourth position, as long as we see the deal coming through.

Let’s go through a couple examples of times we’ve recently helped clients with stalled real estate projects.

Funding the Escrow on a Stalled Real Estate Project

For this client, we funded him money in escrow to fix up a property.

He had another lender first. It was a big, national fix-and-flip lender who had a lot of money sitting in escrow for him. But, they wouldn’t release any money until he got his other properties finished first.

This client had a lot of other properties going at once, so he didn’t have the cash flow to fund this one. He also didn’t want to sit on his new property, waiting until his lender decided to give him his cash.

After four months of fighting, he decided to get a loan through us instead. We were able to fund the whole thing. We used a lien on another property of his properties to fund the whole escrow.

Now, he’s able to get this property done and on the market in time for spring. Once he sells, the other lender will release his funds, and he’ll be able to pay us back.

Funding an Over-Budget Fix and Flip

One of the most common stalled real estate projects we see: a fix-and-flipper runs out of money.

  • The budget was too low to begin with
  • The flipper got priced out of material and labor costs.
  • An expensive surprise was found in the house that wasn’t accounted for in the original budget.

We had a client come to us recently in this exact scenario. He knew he needed an extra $20,000 to $25,000. He wasn’t completely sure which.

He’s hoping it’s only $20k, but we gave him a loan for $25k anyway. This allows him to:

  • Not piecemeal a budget (getting a couple thousand funded here, a couple thousand there, etc).
  • Finish the project faster.

Now, he won’t miss the springtime market.

Why We Do Loans on Stalled Real Estate Projects

We’re glad to help real estate investors when money for projects falls just a bit short.

Anytime you have a good project or a good loan-to-value, us lending to you makes a win-win for everyone.

Need a small loan to finish a stalled project? Reach out to us at Info@HardMoneyMike.com, and we’ll see how we can help!

How to Qualify for a DSCR Loan in 3 Steps

3 quick tips from a lender on how to qualify for a DSCR loan.

In the real estate investing biz, you need to become fast friends with the DSCR loan.

DSCR loans are great for getting out of hard money on fix-and-flips you end up wanting to keep. They’re also a great alternative to traditional loans for any rental property.

While traditional loans have universal (and often strict) underwriting guidelines, DSCR loans are a little more individualistic. Each lender is their own gatekeeper to their DSCR loans

Even though qualifications vary from lender to lender, we want to share with you 3 steps that will always move you toward a DSCR loan approval. Here’s how to qualify for a DSCR loan in 3 steps.

1. Credit Score: Understanding Your Credit

Your credit is the main factor that lenders consider when evaluating your loan application.

Many lenders (especially in the current tightened lending environment) will zero in on your credit score. But all lenders will at least check your report to look for foreclosures, bankruptcies, and your history in general.

Often, though, a higher credit score can get you a better loan-to-value (LTV) ratio and a lower interest rate. For example, a 740 score will get you an LTV 5-10% more than a 640 score. Your interest rate with a 740 score will be .5-2% lower than the interest rate with a 640 score.

If your credit score is below 700, you should take steps to improve it – such as paying down credit card debt and making sure all your payments are on time. 

This article offers some ideas for raising your credit score quickly. You can also download this free credit score checklist to get you where you need to be.

2. Money: Down Payments, Closing Costs, and Reserves

In addition to the down payment, you’ll need to have enough money for closing costs and reserves.

Down payment will be 20-30%, depending on your credit. It’s also important for you to know how much equity the house will have, as this will predict some of your loan terms.

For reserves on a DSCR loan, lenders often require you to have 3-6 months’ worth of mortgage payments. This extra cash protects the lender in case your tenant unexpectedly vacates or some other unexpected situation arises.

The money doesn’t necessarily have to be yours – you can borrow OPM from a business partner, friend, or family member. To get a DSCR loan, though, your lender will want to see the funds for a down payment and reserves to approve you.

3. Know Your Numbers: Property Income and Expenses

DSCR loans are based on the property’s ability to generate income and pay for itself. So your in-flow and out-flow numbers are a major factor in whether or not you get a DSCR loan.

The minimum requirement is that the rent covers all expenses. 

Expenses include:

  • The mortgage payment
  • Taxes
  • Insurance
  • Any HOA fees

Expenses not considered by your lender include:

  • Property management fees
  • Utilities
  • Maintenance

If the property generates more income than expenses, you’ll get a better rate. However, if it doesn’t break even, you’ll likely end up paying a higher rate.

For example, if you show a lender your property can bring in $1,250 and your payments are only $1,000, you can get a better rate.

Know your numbers to get your DSCR loan approved. The last thing you want is a bad surprise when the lender tells you the numbers won’t work out like you thought.

How to Qualify for the Right DSCR Loan

These 3 steps are how you can qualify for a DSCR loan for investors.

Remember to focus on:

  • Improving your credit score
  • Having money for down payments and reserves
  • Knowing your numbers ahead of time

Leverage is king in real estate. With a little bit of effort, you can secure the financing you need to grow your real estate investment portfolio.

We want to get you the right loan for the right project. Show us a deal or ask us any questions at Info@HardMoneyMike.com.

5 Ways to Flip Properties During a Recession

Real estate investing can still be your career. Here are 5 tips to flip properties during a recession.

With prices going down, can you really make money on flips during a recession?

Some investors dabble in fix-and-flips while times are good in real estate. But there are other people who use real estate investing as their career, and they’re going to flip no matter what. How can those investors continue to be successful as money tightens up?

This is the third recession we’ve been through at Hard Money Mike. Here are 5 strategies we know work for flips during hard times.

1. Buy on the Lower End

What’s the medium price point in your community right now? Stick to that number and below. 

Interest rates will force any current buyers into a much lower budget. Payments on cheaper properties will still be close to (or cheaper than) rent, even if rates go up to 8 percent.

Affordability puts more buyers at a lower price point as a recession goes on. So you’ll make more money in the long run with lower priced homes.

2. Only Buy Properties That Cash Flow

We don’t know what’s going to happen in the market. But we do know two patterns from past recessions: 

  1. Homeownership will go down.
  2. Rent prices will go up.

If you’re flipping, you need to know the worst case scenario. Worst case for you is the house won’t sell, and you’ll need to convert it to a rental. You may have to keep this property for 6, 12, or 18 months before it will sell.

In the event you can’t sell when you need to, it’s important to make sure the property cash flows. Or at the very least, that you have the ability to refinance.

Another tip to keep in mind: if you may have to refinance and rent your property… don’t drop the price!

The appraiser values your home based on your last marking listing price. Every time you drop a property’s price, it drops loan availability and LTVs.

3. Start Cutting Your ARVs By 10-20%

This one’s hard for a lot of people who do flips. But to flip properties during a recession, this is a necessary step.

Interest rates are anticipated to rise from 7% this year to 8% next year. When interest rates rise 1 percent, consumers’ purchase power goes down 7-10 percent.

Say you had someone who could qualify for a $200,000 loan at a 7% interest rate. Then the rates go up to 8%. That same person would only be able to qualify for around $180,000.

You have to understand: as interest rates go up, prices go down and payments go up. And people buy based on payment.

To set yourself up for profit, take into account the upcoming increase in interest rates, and cut your ARV.

4. Look at a LOT of Deals, Buy Very Few

Most people who aren’t full-time fix-and-flip professionals have gotten out of the business. They won’t be back for at least another year or two. 

Because of that, sellers will have more deals. Wholesalers have more available right now. There are also more real estate agents specializing in REI, so they’ll have deals, too.

With more deals available, it’s a great time to buy.

However, there will also be fewer buyers. So while it’s a good time to buy, be careful not to get stuck with a bad property and no buyers.

Look for properties that meet these criteria: 

  • In good areas
  • At a lower price point
  • Cash flow

Put in a lot of time to research properties. Jump on the best ones, and let the others go.

5. Quality matters

If you flip properties during a recession, focus on quality.

We had a client recently who learned this lesson. They were looking for a buyer that could have afforded a $800,000 house in January of 2022. Then interest rates skyrocketed. Come October of the same year, that same buyer could only afford $575,000.

Imagine the expectations of someone who was recently going to buy an $800,000 house and now can only afford $575k. They need to walk in and see a glimpse of the $800k quality.

At the very least, these potential buyers can’t walk in and think, “We’d have to start over.” If they feel they need to “start over,” they’re going to leave and find a better house.

Remember, there will be a lot of homes on the market – buyers have more options than just you. You can’t skip renovations and expect to sell fast or get the best price. Make sure you do quality work when you buy flip properties during a recession.

Getting a Loan to Flip Properties During a Recession

If you find a deal you want reviewed, send it our way! We’re still lending, and we’d be happy to help you fund a deal. 

Email us at Mike@HardMoneyMike.com with deal information or questions.

Happy Investing.

Text: "Gap funding for a fix-and-flip"

How to Use Gap Funding for Your Flips

Don’t walk into a loan without a plan – use gap funding for flips!

During a time when lenders are offering less money up-front for investment deals, you might need more money to fill in the gaps on your fix-and-flip projects.

Here are a few phases where you might need gap funding on your project.

Down Payments

Hard money lenders require at least 10% as a down payment. This is a very common use for gap funding.

If you use gap funding for your down payment, you’ll need to find out right away whether or not your hard money lender will accept a secured gap loan on the property.

Construction Costs

Another way to use gap funding for flips is for construction costs – rehab, repair, or anything necessary to bring the house up to the ARV and onto the market. These expenses can rack up fast, and they may not be completely covered by the main loan for the flip.

Carry Costs

Some investors will only use gap funding for the carry costs during their flip.

The lender will pay the mortgage payment, the insurance, or whatever other monthly costs are required during the project. Having a gap lender for carry costs can smooth out a fix-and-flip experience.

The Reach of Gap Funding for Flips

It’s possible to coordinate with your gap lenders to cover all three of these additional costs. This is a common way investors successfully finish fix-and-flips with zero money down.

You can use gap funding however you need, as long as both the hard money lender and the gap lender agree that the loan fits their criteria.

Not all hard money lenders allow you to secure your gap loan with a lien on the property you’re closing on. And not all gap lenders will loan to you unsecured.

Read the full article here.

Watch the video here:

Text: "How to Flip for Profit"

How to Flip for Profit in 2022

At the beginning of 2022, flipped homes would sell in a matter of hours, rather than weeks or months. The fix-and-flip experience will be a little different in the remainder of 2022. How can you flip for profit this year?

What Properties Will Flip for Profit?

Your best bet for income in real estate flipping will be sticking to medium price point properties.

Some areas – for example, City center of Denver — are still doing great in higher price ranges. People are still selling $1 – 2 million dollar properties with no issues. But in smaller communities, there are fewer people who can afford $600,000 – $900,000 properties.

With rising interest rates, people who were looking in those higher price ranges now need to look a little lower. Medium property prices are also always competing with rent.

Even though interest rates have gone up 5 – 6%, a $150,000 – $250,000 house will still be in a competitive market with rent. As long as they can afford it, people will always steer toward buying a home rather than renting.

Rent prices aren’t going anywhere but up. We may see changes in the renting sphere as congress discusses hedge funds and other big investors driving rent prices up. But for you now, rising rents could push more people to consider home ownership in the low-to-mid price range.

Flipping Expectations for 2022

When you look at your market, know that 3-bedroom, 2-bath, and garage homes will always be reliable as a seller. People will always be searching for those types of properties for their families.

You’ll find buyers in this range, but be sure to adjust your expectations. In the last market, buyers would make offers within hours or days. The reality of this upcoming market is it might take one or two months to find a buyer. Be patient, take your time, look at your area, and keep an eye out for upcoming foreclosures and other opportunities.

Read the full article here.

Watch the video here: