Usually there is nothing you can do about it. But, if it is a new house, you might want to go and see the homeowner's association because there will be other homeowners that will have problems similar to yours.
You should bring an action for fraud if they intentionally misrepresented facts that caused you to purchase something that was not as advertised and it caused you monetary damages. You can also contact the local real estate licensing board and file an administrative complaint, and contact the district attorney about criminal fraud, or false advertising, etc, if the facts merit that type of response. Keep good records of any promises or factual statements they made to induce you to buy the house such as: "Built to code. New boiler. Never had any problems." If you find evidence to the contrary, you have a strong case.
You must prove that they INTENTIONALLY hid or misrepresented material facts.
If the seller replaced the roof 10 years ago, had that on the disclosure sheet and your home inspector reports shows the roof to be in good condition, with no visible leaks and is approximately 10 years old - you cannot hold the seller accountable if the roof starts leaking 6 months later.
Ditto on a furnance, etc. As long as the Seller discloses what they know about the house and does not intentionally misrepresent or hide anything, they really are not accountable for problems after closing. The exception to this is if you are buying new construction - typically the builder offers a builder's warranty on the structure along with the manufacturer's warranties for mechanicals (applicances, HVAC, etc).
The Realtor MUST disclose any known defects BY LAW. However, the Realtor would have to KNOW about the defect to disclose it. A Realtor is not a home inspector. Hire a home inspector if you want a home inspection. The Realtor's job is to market and sell the home.
The most a Realtor could do is question the Seller about an obvious problem - such as a stain on the ceiling. If the Sellers says, yes, that stain is where the roof leaked 10 years ago, but I put a new roof on 10 years ago and never repainted it. The Realtor will tell the Seller s/he must disclose that kind of information should go on the Seller's Disclosure Form. The Realtor has then done their job accordingly.
However, if the Realtor went back for an open house after listing the house, on a day it was raining hard, and the ceiling was wet and dripping water, the Realtor must confront the Seller about the issue and also ask that the Disclosure Form be amended and the leak disclosed to all potential buyers.
Work with your financial advisor and a local realtor to confirm that your are financially and emotionally equipped to make this purchase.
There are four kinds of Realtor Logos. This will explain the most complex. Included in the Logo should be the R with trademark that represents one is a Realtor, the name of the Realtor, the firm name for which the Realtor works, any social media the Realtor is connected with, and whether or not the Realtor is in connected to or with any elections.
with my realtor in spanish
Yes, the realtor is required to disclose to the client that the realtor is receiving a fee.
It depends on if the seller has a realtor or not. If the seller does have a realtor then they will handle all the paperwork. If the seller does not have a realtor then they need to contact a title attorney and they are capable of handling the selling process.
Get ahold of a good realtor. You'll be farther ahead financially and have less worries by letting a professional handle the details.
a good Realtor maximizes the money you get, net of commission, for your home.
50 States realtor commission paid by landlord
No. Not unless you have granted the realtor a Power of Attorney to do so. Otherwise, for the realtor to sign your name would be forgery and the contract would not be binding.
A homeowner can sell their house on their own without a realtor to avoid paying realtor fees. The seller would be a private seller. Another way is to negotiate with the buyer to pay for realtor fees.
The seller is responsible for all of the real estate commission regardless of whether the transaction involves carrybacks. Regardless of the financing, the seller is always responsible for the realtor fees.
The best way to find a realtor to sell a house is to ask friends for a referral. Barring that, one can check their local newspaper real estate ads, or search a website such as Realtor to find a realtor in the area one is interested in.
If you are looking to rent a home, a local realtor will definitely help you find one. It may be better to go to a realtor instead of doing it on your own.
If you want to become a realtor you should contact you local community college or university. They offer classes to be a certified realtor and they should also have information on where to find the classes elsewhere.
Receiving your realtor licesne depends on the state in which you are trying to get it in. Each state has its own real estate laws. Each state though does require you to pass a realtor license exam.
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If you are a realtor go to planetrealtor.com, or if you know someone who is a realtor and do it for you, thanks
Yes. It is possible to file a personal lawsuit against a realtor.
The plural of Realtor is Realtors. As in "the Realtors went on stroke over the price of pens".
The Realtor - 2004 is rated/received certificates of: USA:PG-13
Your realtor will have his/her percentage of earnings on the sale in your contract.
Sacramento Real Estate is composed of over 2000 realtor agents. To answer your question, Alan Wagner is one of the top few certified realtor agents in the area.
Generally, no. The realtor must honor the terms of the first contract. A legally binding contract is enforceable in court.
One can find a realtor in Charlotte on various websites like Zillow and Realtor. Both websites offer a great amount of realtors all around the world, including in Charlotte.