Dear Friends,

Welcome to our Miami Beach Real Estate Blog. We are always looking for input so if you have any questions or comments we would welcome them.  We strive to get only to give the best to our community.  Look forward to hearing from you soon.   


Take Care,

March 27, 2020

What Happens When Your Condo Neighbor Tests Positive?

It's no secret that news of the coronavirus and COVID-19 is all we seem to hear about lately but what happens when you live in a condominium, been asked to shelter at home, and your neighbor tests positive? It can be a little unnerving but a recent article in the Miami Herald discusses what you should do and what Miami is doing about it if your neighbor in a condo building or complex does test positive for coronavirus.What Happens When Your Condo Neighbor Tests Positive?

For instance, at the Brickell Bay Club, all of the common amenities have been closed including the swimming pool, tennis courts, and barbecue meeting areas, specifically because one occupant of the condo building has tested positive. It can be difficult to shelter in place or stay home, especially since you are paying homeowner association dues for all these great amenities, but we just can't take that risk. The fitness center and children's play area were also shut down.

The condo management team has urged everyone to stay inside and practice social distancing for at least 14 days. This means quarantine for a lot of people, probably over 100,000 people according to experts since Miami has more high-rise condominiums than any other place along the Florida coastline.

Because land values have risen, more local residents have moved into high-rise apartments and condominiums and almost 1/3 of the total dwellings in the Miami-Dade area have 20 or more units. This is tough though because the Centers for Disease Control have not issued specific guidelines for condo owners, buildings, and apartments even though they have done so for colleges, universities, and retirement centers.

This is uncharted territory and building owners and management teams are given carte blanche to close any amenity they choose, especially if they feel there's a health risk and condo owners should do the same not relying on everyone else telling them what to do but their own conscious, not just keeping themselves safe and healthy, but considering the health and safety of others. Many folks over 50 years old live in these complexes and can create a higher risk environment.

Nobody wants to get sick, even if a person would necessarily die because of this virus, nobody wants to get sick so is staying away from common areas, keeping hands washed, and doing our part in sheltering in place is really the best option for keeping everyone healthy.

More: What if You Need to Sell Your Condo During the Virus?

What if condo associations and managers are not able to force residents to self quarantine?

"Residents that tested positive for COVID-19 should self-quarantine. If they don't self quarantine, the condo association should inform authorities." This is according to Alessandra Stivelman, a partner at the Hollywood base law firm Eisinger Law. [Source]

The Brickell Bay Club has handled the situation responsibly placing hand sanitizers around the building and restricted access to the front desk. Deliveries are not allowed inside the building.

If we all do our part not only protecting ourselves but others, we will get through this together.

March 12, 2020

Don't Let Virus Scares Keep You From Selling Your Home

The coronavirus. It's literally everywhere. I can't scroll through any social media without seeing just about every or every other post saying something about it. So, let's talk about it some more… It becomes an issue when people stop their normal routines and we have seen a lot of that in places across the country in the world. But, people still need to buy and sell real estate. People need to move, downsize, upgrade or relocate and we can't just sit in a bubble waiting for this to go away. So what are homeowners supposed to do if they need to sell her house?Don't Let Virus Scares Keep You From Selling Your Home

A lot of people I've talked to are nervous to have open houses or even list their property for fear of strangers coming in and out of their homes. But, we shouldn't be so fearful that we stop enjoying our lives completely. There are some things that we can do to prevent sickness and disease from attaching itself to us or our family. If you're considering putting your home on the market or your home is already on the market, here are some things that you can do to ease your concerns.

Leave the house whenever there's a showing.

You'll always want to leave the house whenever you have buyers and their agents browse your home. This prevents any contamination from the air and airborne bacteria. If you're not around a sick person, chances are you're not going to get sick unless they leave germs places, which is another point. However, if someone coughs in the air, those particles are viable within about a 6-foot radius of that person but if there's nothing for them to attach onto they simply fall to the floor and died.

Disinfect everything after a showing.

As soon as you come back home from a showing start with the front door and sterilize the doorknob, handrails, anywhere someone would touch with their fingers including countertops, banisters, railings, doorknobs, drawers, cupboards, pantries, tables, chairs, just about anywhere someone may have touched. I know that that sounds like a lot but it will ease your mind. Don't forget about the bathrooms because buyers that are touring your home may need to use the restroom from time to time so don't neglect the restroom, and, that's just a good place to disinfect all the time anyway.

Be aware of your own symptoms.

If you're starting to feel shortness of breath, a fever, or a cough, contact your local clinics and ask about the current protocol. Things change on a daily basis and they may or may not want you to come in. So, before rushing down to your walk-in clinic potentially eating around other sick people or giving someone the sickness, coal first.

Be aware but don't worry too much.

We can't let this rule our lives but with a little bit of extra care, extra handwashing, and extra disinfectant, we can keep viruses and just about any sickness as far away from us as possible, even when we have strangers coming in and out of her home.

More for Sellers:

The Importance of Cleaning Closets Before Listing Your Home

How Clean Should You Leave a Home When You Move Out?

Posted in Selling
March 8, 2020

5 Tips to Plan for Your Next Miami Home

There's a lot of information out there about how to prepare and plan for buying your first home but what about your next home? There's a lot of people, especially those in their mid-30s and 40s the plan on moving up, selling their older home or their first home and buying something that they may not of been able to afford as their first home in their 20s or early 30s. Most of the time the "next home" will have a better down payment as the sale of their current home could provide them with enough down payment in order to buy a larger home, have lower interest rates and a higher payment for their income. Here are five simple ways to plan for your next home.

#1. Are you moving up or scaling down?Scaling down to a smaller home in Miami

Most of the time those that purchased in their 20s and 30s maybe moving up to a larger home in their 30s and 40s. Your family may have grown by a few children and you just may need more space. Typically, your income has probably increased and you can manage a little bit higher monthly mortgage payment. You want to look for something that has a little bit more square footage, perhaps in a neighborhood that is concerned with high-quality schools, safer neighborhood if you have small children and close proximity to conveniences that are important to you such as markets, restaurants or shops.

If you're scaling down, the kids have most likely left the home, graduated and moved on to start families of their own. The home you purchased in your 30s and 40s is just too big and you're looking for something a little more low maintenance. Condominiums with lower square footage, ease of life and a more manageable payment if you're looking at a fixed income is on the checklist. Find out what you're looking for as opposed to what you currently have and how it might benefit your lifestyle for the next season of life.

#2. Put your credit and finances in order.

Before looking at any homes you want to understand where your credit sits currently. Order a copy of your credit report and history from one of the three major companies; Experian, Trans Union or Equifax. You should be allowed to get one report from each of these companies free, once per year. Correct any errors or mistakes, Pay off any small debts that could be hindering a high credit score and try to increase your credit score before applying for a home loan. Anything over 750 should give you a reasonable interest rate.

Finding the right real estate agentRelated Post: 3 Home Search Tips to Finding Your Perfect Home

#3. Find the right real estate agent.

There are agents that help folks 50 and over find a retirement condominium or active adult community and there are agents that specialize in helping first-time homebuyers. But there are also agents that love helping the move-up buyer. They can help you sell your existing home while at the same time helping you purchase a new home. They can handle the entire transaction and may even offer discounts if you have them do both transactions. Ask for experience, education, qualifications and references. This is not the time to be using your friends, cousins, wife to sell your property just because you happen to know her real estate agent. This is hundreds of thousands of dollars being sold and bought and this is your primary residency; you need the best real estate agent out there for the job.

#4. Understand your current and future budget.

Understand exactly how much you're spending in housing currently and how much you can afford in the future. If you're moving up you may want to consider a larger mortgage payment, homeowners association fees or dues, taxes, insurance on a larger home and any utilities that may cost you more. Going from a 1000 square-foot home to a 3000 ft.² home means you'll be spending a lot more in utilities to keep it cool or warm. All of these fees and costs should be factored into your housing allowance.

Read More: When you Can't Fix Your Fixer Upper

#5. Have a plan for the future.Have a plan for the future

When you move up in a home you're probably planning on staying in this home for quite some time. Consider what your life will look like in five years. Will you need to be close to schools, parks, markets, or are you looking for a quieter lifestyle in a convenient condominium building where you have amenities as in a five-star resort? Don't just consider your lifestyle today, when you purchase the property, but over at least five years. You might also consider resale value when choosing a home. If there are issues that you don't like about the home chances are future buyers won't like them as well.

Related: Use a Back-Up Offer to Buy Your Dream Home Even if it's Already Under Contract

Regardless of whether you're moving up or scaling down setting yourself up for success ahead of time is just smart living. When you're ready to start looking at homes or if you're at the very beginning of considering buying your next home feel free to give me a call at any time. We can run over some of the numbers, what's available, where you might sit in five years and decide the best plan of action for your next move.

More: 3 Mistakes Homebuyers Usually Make

Posted in Real Estate
Feb. 20, 2020

Labor Shortage is the Top Concern for Home Builders

Labor Shortage is the Top Concern for Home Builders

The shortage of labor seems to be one of the top concerns in new construction markets all over the country and specifically in Miami and Miami Beach. According to a recent survey from the National Association of Home Builders, four out of five builders or about 85% expect to face serious challenges regarding the cost and availability of labor throughout 2020. While this isn't new, it is slightly down from 2019 where the availability was that 87%.

Building material prices and the cost and availability of lots and parcels were the second problems that many homebuilders expect to face in 2020. But this is new either. This is been a growing concern becoming more and more worrisome over the last 3 to 4 years. In 2011 just 13% of builders complained about labor shortage whereas a few years prior it was up in the 80s as well. Of course, with the housing recession in 2007 and 2008, many contractors went out of business and buildings just stopped construction altogether, not necessarily due to shortage but due to buyers.

Today, we are scrambling to keep up with the demand. Building material prices was not as important as it was in 2015 to 2018. Just 33% of builders cited building material prices of an issue but that jumped to 42% in 2015 and 87% in 2018. Additional fees, inspection costs, and the impact on the housing came in at the bottom of the top five lists. It really is the cost and availability of labor that's causing the most concern. Other concerns that are higher in 2020 than they were in 2019 include gridlock or uncertainty in the legislative departments, difficulty obtaining zoning permits, state and local regulations, negative media reports making buyers cautious, and the development or availability of lots. The only thing that is down in 2020 is inaccurate appraisals. This concern is just 40% in 2020 and it was 41% in 2019.

However, there are still buildings being constructed, new properties going up, and custom homes being developed and because of this housing shortage, home values have continued to rise and because interest rates remain low it's still a good time for buyers to jump on the real estate bandwagon.

More Resources:

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Posted in Miami Real Estate
Feb. 14, 2020

When Can I Back Out of a Real Estate Deal?

Can you back out of a real estate transaction and how far along can you back out before you have to pay money?When Can I Back Out of a Real Estate Deal?

You’ve chosen the home you thought of your dreams; appraisal's done, inspection satisfied, and you’re on your way to closing. But then, cold feet start to set in, you’re having issues with the listing agent, perhaps the builder on new construction is being difficult to work with. Whatever the issue may be you’re now having second thoughts about whether this is the right home for you or not.

Is it too late to back out?

Buyers and sellers back out of real estate transactions all the time although that’s not the goal, of course. The goal is to have the buyer and the seller come to closing completely satisfied with the way the transaction has been conducted, all happy and carefree that this has been a perfect deal;  Although that is rarely the case on any transaction.

Each deal is different and every home, buyer, seller, and every party involved is going to be slightly different on each transaction. All of these factors involved can mean hiccups along the way. Although everyone is hoping for a perfect transaction and seamless closing, we can’t control other people’s actions. If you’re a buyer and you’re having second thoughts at the last minute there are some repercussions that you need to know about. Although just about anyone can back out of a real estate deal there are consequences no matter which side you’re on. If the inspection contingency has been satisfied, appraisal has been completed, and really the only thing left to do is sign, and the buyer is backing out for none other reason than they are just not happy with their purchase, chances are they will lose their earnest money deposit and possibly have to pay for an appraisal and any outside work completed such as an inspection.

If the seller backs out at this point the buyer gets their earnest money back and the buyer may even have recourse to take legal action against the seller this far along the line. Again, every situation is different and factors may be out of everyone’s hand such as a death, tragedy, something unforeseen that forbids one or both parties from completing the deal.

If you’re not quite this far along on the transaction, let’s say, before the inspection or appraisal, this is a perfect time to back out of the deal. Sellers may have a more difficult time since they agreed to put the home on the market and sell it to begin with. But buyers can usually get out of a real estate transaction fairly easily and retain their earnest money deposit. Something could be wrong at the inspection, not satisfied with the way the process is going, or simply choose a different home. Although this puts sellers in a frustrating spot, buyers will typically get their earnest money back and move on to a new home.

Again, every transaction is different but working with the right agent can help explain your situation and options to help get you where you need to be for the right end result. Call me today and let’s discuss Miami real estate, homes, and properties whether you’re interested in buying or selling.

 If you liked this post you may also like:

How Easy is it to Compete with Multiple Offers?

How to Compete With Other Cash Buyers

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Posted in Real Estate
Jan. 29, 2020

10 Best Home Security Systems and How to Choose

10 Best Home Security Systems and How to Choose

Everyone wants to feel secure and safe in their home and this is why security systems and programs are becoming more and more popular. Whether you live in a high-rise community in Brickell or a single-family home out Miami Beach, the feeling of safety and security has never been more vital. If your shopping around for security systems there are a variety of options out there from monitoring services to full-on video surveillance. So, which do you choose?

The point of a home security system is to catch potential intruders and scare them away before they can do much damage. There are several security devices with sensors, motion detectors or light-activated systems but security systems are not just designed for intruder alerts. Many systems now also monitor fire, carbon monoxide poisoning if the Internet has been taken down or cut or if there is an excess of water in the house like a leak. "It is estimated that about 23% of all US households with the broadband Internet have a professionally monitored home security system and an additional 2.5% of the self-monitored system." [Source]

But, home security systems can be expensive and a hassle, especially if you have to install it yourself. However, simply having a sign has been known to detour criminals, so you may not need an extravagant system to do the job.

Security systems may also reduce your homeowner's insurance premium. Most homeowners insurance companies can provide up to 20% discounts on premiums for customers who install security systems. Camera footage, the type of security system, and what it covers may determine how much discount you'll receive. The more documentation you have the easier and faster the claims process is can be as well. You'll want to discuss your qualifications with your insurance company.

How to choose the right security system.

Wireless technologies and smartphones make home security system installations much easier than they used to be. However, there's usually no one-size-fits-all solution. Every system and company has its advantages and disadvantages as well as different levels of service and costs. To determine what type of system you need, first, decide on your budget. You can compare all the different security systems below and even some DIY systems to determine if you simply need a Ring doorbell or a full-on service monitoring every room in the house, exterior doors and windows, and CO, fire, and leak detectors.

Here are the best home security companies of 2020 according to US news.com.

  • Frontpoint: Best overall system, balancing DIY installation with professional-quality components
  • Vivint Smart Home: Best full-service home security and automation solution
  • Abode: Best DIY solution that doesn’t require monthly fees
  • SimpliSafe: Best for no-contract monitoring with unique extras
  • Link Interactive: Best for flexible, Z-Wave-based home automation and no required upfront costs or contract
  • ADT Security: Best for experience, dealer network and selection of equipment and services
  • Brinks Home Security: Best for a large selection of sensors with home automation, along with a DIY option
  • Protect America: Best for inexpensive landline monitoring
  • Xfinity Home: Best for integration with home internet and cable TV
  • Ring Alarm: Best for a low-cost, video-oriented security plan
  • Scout Alarm: Best mobile app-based system with easy DIY installation
  • Nest Secure: Best for no-contract monitoring with full home automation capability

MORE RESOURCES:

5 Security Tips to Protect Your Home and Family

7 Must-Haves for Aging in Place

10 Projects to Complete Before Selling Your House

Posted in Real Estate
Jan. 16, 2020

How Miami Cash Buyers are Competing with Other Cash Buyers

How Miami Cash Buyers are Competing with Other Cash Buyers in an All Cash Offer Environment.

It's a jungle out there! The Miami real estate market is booming with new condos and homes popping up practically every week, AND they're getting snatched up too - rapidly - by all-cash offers. how to compete when all offers are cash

It can be extremely difficult for first-time buyers or those financing to compete with these cash offers but it can happen, and then there's the cash offer that needs to compete with another cash offer.

I believe in both cases, the same type of tactics and strategies can work but it takes skill, knowledge of the market and a great agent and team to get the job done.

Here's How.

BE PERSONAL.

If you're not personal, sellers see you as a number or just a name on an offer. They attach no emotion to the offer and therefore it gets forgotten about and dropped to the bottom of the list. 

Being personal means your agent working closely with the listing agent, talking to them about the sellers needs and wants. Asking why the seller is moving; if there are any time frames they need and if there is anything specific the buyer can do to incentivize the offer. Simply asking and being honest can work wonders. 

I recently talked with a listing agent on a condo my buyers were eyeing. Before even placing an offer I called the agent and spoke to them about the seller. I informed the agent that my buyers were very impressed with the property and if the sellers had done any of the work themselves. (I also knew beforehand that many upgrades were competed before the listing so this was a prompting of more information from the listing agent). I mentioned that the sellers had great taste and that the place would be perfect for my buyers, who made mention that they wouldn't change a thing.

I also asked about the seller's personal life, kids, family, job - without sounding too intrusive. Their lifestyle closely matched my buyers which appealed to the seller and listing agent even more. 

This is not a brown-nosing technique but an honest approach to be personal in the offer and the approach. I stated we would send an offer through with very little contingencies and an escalation clause offering a few thousand over the highest offer to a certain cap. Just mentioning this gave even more incentive for the listing agent to promote our offer over others that may not have mentioned anything about their buyer. 

COMMUNICATION.

Staying in communication is also key. You can't submit an offer and then drop off the planet. I've had some buyers that make an offer then go on vacation. Needless to say, those offers either fell apart or were hard to keep together when buyers can't be reached to sign documents. My buyers stayed close to the deal and I stayed on top of the listing agent to ensure our offer was being considered and if there were other offers on the table. 

Once it was accepted, I didn't slack on the communication. I assured the seller throughout the process that this was the deal to take by keeping to projected timelines and being prompt in responses. 

Simply being honest, personal and having good communication can get you light years ahead of the competition, even with multiple solid offers. 

Ready to get the home of your dreams? Call me today! Let's do this!

 

Contact Me

 

More Great Tips for Buyers:

Posted in Real Estate
Jan. 8, 2020

The Importance of Cleaning Closets Before Listing Your Home

When you are getting ready to list your home for sale, your realtor will tell you the first and most important thing you need to do is clean, declutter, and clean again. When you go home to do this you may be tempted to put most things in the closet to be tucked away out of sight, but this is actually the last thing you want to do because your closets will be looked at by potential buyers.

Buyers look into closets because they are interested in the amount of storage space a home has. A cluttered and overflowing closet communicates that the home is lacking in storage and the closets are not big enough to store items. Even if your closets are organized with rows and rows of the same sized boxes stacked neatly, if the closet is full it still communicates a lack of storage and can be a turn off to buyers. Storage space is an important feature to today’s home buyers.

How to Declutter Your ClosetsThe Importance of Cleaning Closets Before Listing Your Home

Start your decluttering efforts by gathering up all of your empty spare boxes or totes, garbage bags, a permanent marker, and some tape. Label your boxes with: keep, mend/fix, donate, sell, and toss/garbage.

First: Pull everything out of the closet, everything

Second: Sort everything that was housed in the closet into the boxes

Third: Now that the closet is completely empty utilize this time to deeply clean your closets. Dust from top to bottom (don’t forget ceiling corners and light fixtures), scrub the walls, vacuum the floor, and spot clean if you have carpet and need to.

If the carpet at the bottom of your closet is looking tired and dingy or has unsightly stains that you can’t seem to remove you will want to call in the help of a professional carpet cleaner to get the floors looking like new again. However, you may want to wait to call in this help until after the next couple of steps are accomplished.

Fourth: Once the closet is nice and clean the next step is to assess if the closet looks really dark inside, if it does or even if the walls are looking a little dingy like they need a freshen up, paint the inside of your closets with a fresh white or pale neutral color. This will do wonders for the look of the closet and also help it to seem just a little bit bigger.

Fifth: Take a look at the lighting, is there enough? Any? Making sure there is plenty of lighting to easily see inside the closet, it will add appeal to buyers.

Deciding What to Place Back in the Closet

If you plan to continue to live in your home while it is listed for sale it is unrealistic to expect you to keep all of the closets completely empty. Take this opportunity to pack up: out of season clothes, clothes that are for fancy occasions, and other items you can live without wearing until your home sells. Only put back in what you absolutely need.

When your home is so clean that even your closets look fresh and brand new, it will go a long way to communicate to buyers that the home is well taken care of and there is plenty of storage for them to put all of their stuff.

Get Your Free Home Valuation Analysis

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Posted in Selling
Jan. 1, 2020

10 of the Best Home Selling Tips of the Year

Home Renovations Not Worth the Money

Whether you're looking to improve your home and enjoy it for years to come or you're getting it ready to sell, you don't want to make costly mistakes with remodels and renovations. Here are the 10 most costly renovation mistakes to avoid.

What if I Can't Fix a Fixer-Upper Before Selling?

If your home is lacking in the curb appeal department it is still possible to sell it. It may not be possible at this time for you to present your home in its best light and sell the home you want to sell so you will have to sell the home you have. Maybe you do not have the funds to fix up your home or are rushed into moving to your next destination. Whatever the reason for being unable to fix up your home it is still possible to sell it.

How Clean Should You Leave a Home When You Move Out?

When you sell and close your home and it is finally time to pull all of your life’s belongings out and move on, there is an unspoken expectation of how clean the house should be left. Many a home seller asks the question: how clean should it be left/how clean is clean enough/how clean is socially/morally/etiquette-ly acceptable?

8 Unique Ways to Market Your Home

The market is fluctuating in a lot of places around the United States and some are doing better than others. If your home is been on the market for some time it may be time to get creative. There are a lot of different ways to market your home and some are pretty on Orthodox but if you're stuck, try these eight unique ways to market your home.

4 Most Common Questions from Home Sellers

Most homeowners have tons of questions when it comes to selling your home and that's great! We should be asking a lot of questions and making informed decisions but these are probably the four most common questions homeowners have or at least, should have when it comes to selling 

5 Ways to Prepare Your Brickell Condo for a Sale in the New Year.

I understand that a lot of people are just not considering selling their property over the next couple of weeks. With Hanukkah, Christmas, and the new year looming before us, the last thing you want to worry about is staging and listing a home.

Ready to list? Get your home evaluation here

 

Posted in Selling
Dec. 19, 2019

5 Signs a Home is a Good Buy

Nobody wants to have buyers remorse especially after spending hundreds of thousands of dollars on a house. We all want to feel like we've received a good deal and a goodbye how do you do that when buying a property? Are there signs ahead of time that could signal a red flag or are there signs that indicate you are getting a good deal? I've seen a lot of real estate deals and facilitated transactions over several decades and I can tell you these are five signs that your home is a good buy.

#1. It's exactly where you want to be.5 Signs a Home is a Good Buy

If you find a house that fits your price range in the exact location you are looking for. I can guarantee it's probably a good purchase. However, we still expect you to have a home inspection and appraisal to make sure that you're not overpaying for a money pit. But, if you are in the school zone or the neighborhood that you really desire, let's definitely work on getting the terms and the price right.

#2. The interior exceeds curb appeal.

Curb appeal definitely creates the first impression and if that first impression is negative many buyers will overlook the inside altogether. But, savvy buyers will know that the inside might be different so don't neglect to check out the interior of a home. Sellers and homeowners may have put a lot of extra money, time, and upgrades into the inside of the house rather than the curb appeal so don't disregard it just yet.

Related: How to Buy a Home After a Bankruptcy

#3. The right size.

If you're looking for a three-bedroom home and you find a three-bedroom home that fits your budget and is exactly where you want to be, that's a great sign that this is the house for you. You want to make sure that the property has enough bedrooms to suit your family and your needs. Do you need extra rooms for an office or for family members? If the home seems like the right size, a lot of other things can fall into place.

More: 7 Reasons to Buy a House with Cash

#4. Move-in ready.

Unless you are a real estate investor, you're probably looking for a move-in ready home. You don't want to have to do a lot to make the property feel like a home. If the budget in the neighborhood is correct, it has the right size and design as well as being move-in ready, it's a win-win all around.

#5. You can picture yourself in the house.

Even if the home is not perfect on the interior but you can totally picture you and your family living here and being comfortable in the space, this may be a great buy. It's in Porton to be able to envision how your personal belongings will look in the space. According to a recent article by US News, things as small as a cabinet color in a photo can change the way a person thinks about a house. So, if you feel like this is the property for you and you can picture yourself in the home with your own items, it's probably a good purchase.

More: Major Buys Mistakes to Avoid

I'd love to help you find the perfect Miami home or property throughout the Miami-Dade County area. I work from Miami Beach to Brickell and everywhere in between. Feel free to give me a call at any time at 786-443-9649.

MORE: Things to Know When Buying Florida Waterfront Property

Posted in Miami Real Estate