Are You Killing the Mood? 8 Things in Your Bedroom That Freak Out Potential Buyers

Your house is on the market, and you’ve thrown all your energy into sprucing up its curb appeal and scrubbing your kitchen and bathrooms until they shine. So you think to yourself: The bedroom is just fine the way it is, right? After all, you made the bed!

Here’s a tip: Your bedroom is not fine the way it is.

“While your bedroom might be your private sanctuary, it is made public when your home is on the market,” says Daniele Kurzweil, a licensed real estate salesperson with the Friedman Team at Compass in New York City. “We’ve always found that the intimate nature of someone’s bedroom seems to get a reaction when the sellers don’t let their real estate agent stage it.”

And that reaction is by no means always positive.

According to the pros, here are the items in your bedroom most likely to make potential buyers run for the exit.

1. Mr. Whiskers’ litter box

Brett Ari Fischer, an associate broker at Lee & Associates Residential NYC in New York, has had buyers who were turned off because a bed wasn’t made, there were light stains on the floor, or even worse, a strong odor from a pet.

“I had a client legitimately almost throw up when she walked into a bedroom that smelled like cat urine,” Fischer recalls. “It was especially unfortunate, as the apartment was actually quite gorgeous.”

Remove any evidence of your pet before a home showing, including litter boxes, toys, and, of course, pet hair. And remember: Even if you can’t smell your pet, other people can. Remove dog and cat odors before you throw open the doors for the public.

2. Boudoir photos

“I’m sure it’s fun to take saucy boudoir photos for your spouse,” says Justin Riordan, interior designer, architect and founder of the Oregon-based home-staging company Spade and Archer Design Agency. “But honestly, it only will evoke one of three emotions with potential home buyers: laughter, disgust, or ill-timed physical responses — none of which will help you sell your home.”

Riordan’s rule should be easy enough to follow: “Time to put that glamour shot away.”

3. Medical equipment

“I know CPAP machines keep you from suffocating in your sleep and are the absolute best for curing sleep apnea,” Riordan says of continuous positive airway pressure therapy. “However, they’re super gross for anyone that is not the user of the machine.”

Because CPAP machines — or any medical equipment, for that matter — evoke feelings of anxiety rather than inspiration, put them away prior to showings, Riordan advises.

4. Sex toys

You knew this one was coming into play. Bob Gordon, a Realtor® with Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices in Boulder, Colo., once worked with a home inspector who, during a routine inspection, checked under the master bedroom sink for leaks. What he found there instead? A pair of sex toys.

“He told me he sees stuff like this ‘hidden’ all too frequently,” Gordon says. “You’d think owners would understand that if they really want something out of sight, they need to get it out of the house for that day.”

5. Laundry

Another thing potential buyers don’t want to think about? Your grubby clothes. But a hamper of clothes on the floor — or even neatly folded socks left out on your bed — makes that hard to do.

“It doesn’t matter if [your laundry] is dirty or clean,” Riordan says. “Other people’s laundry is downright gross. Fold it up and put it away before showings.”

For more, continue reading the original post, “Are You Killing the Mood? 8 Things in Your Bedroom That Freak Out Potential Buyers,” published first at Realltor.com®.

5 outdated seller beliefs agents should debunk

The success of HGTV and the plethora of online information has shifted the ground rules of real estate sales

Any seller who has not sold a home in the past five years is in for a shock: Everything they thought they knew about selling a home has changed.

Sellers who do not understand the new rules of engagement can easily make costly mistakes and jeopardize their chances of a sale.

3 fundamental changes

These three changes have altered the homebuying and selling landscape forever.

Change 1: The advent of HGTV

Buyers spend countless hours watching HGTV and have developed extremely refined tastes. They know what they want and when they look at homes for sale. They are looking for properties that look similar to what they have seen and liked on TV.

Change 2: The advent of mobile devices and HD internet connectivity

Buyers used to have to visit a home to add or remove it from their short list. No longer the case, today’s sellers have between seven and 10 seconds to sell their home, and those seconds are on a mobile device anywhere on the planet — not in any home for sale.

If a buyer does not like an online listing, they will move on to the next home in a heartbeat and will usually not come back to review.

If they do not like what they see on their device, they will never waste their time visiting in person.

Change 3: The advent of internet real estate sites

Realtor.com, Zillow, Trulia and a host of broker-owned sites have populated the internet with user-friendly websites that provide property data, historical facts, HD pictures, automated valuations, neighborhood and school info, and more.

They have completely removed the need for buyers to visit in person to determine if they like a home. Once a buyer has shortlisted available inventory, they only visit the select few they like.

These three changes have not only revolutionized the way buyers search for and view prospective homes, they have transformed what they buy as well. Historically, there were three groups of buyers:

Top-tier buyers: Willing to pay a premium, this group looked for move-in ready homes that had all the amenities they were looking for.

Middle-tier buyers: Looking for homes in “original” condition, this group hoped to get a decent price and then improve the home over time with sweat equity.

Bottom-tier buyers: This third group were contractors and flippers looking for distressed properties they could buy for 60 percent to 70 percent of retail value.

The middle tier, which historically represented a significant percentage of market sales, is disappearing. More comfortable with tech than construction, today’s buyers are forgoing the middle tier en masse and paying more to obtain move-in-ready homes that look like the finished properties they have seen on HGTV.

This is not simply the consequence of real estate-related technologies. The past few years have seen sweeping societal shifts as homebuyer wannabes, for many reasons, are less willing or even capable of fixing up a home they’ve purchased.

They know exactly what they like when they see it, but have almost no idea how to produce it themselves. The No. 1 question buyers ask about our listings is, “Can we buy the staging?”

With buyers moving away from “original condition” properties they perceive as needing upgrades, homes that appear in the middle tier are being forced down into the bottom tier and need to be priced accordingly. Sellers who do not understand this new reality stand to end up with far less than they imagined.

5 seller myths

With this in mind, here are the top five seller beliefs that are no longer true:

1. I do not need to have the listing agent visit until my home is ready.

Wrong. In reality, the sooner the agent can get in, the better. Sellers, assuming the old rules still apply, might spend money on things that could harm a home’s potential and, conversely, fail to spend money where it matters.

Agents can not only help sellers maximize their potential, but they can also connect them with the trades and other professionals required to do it right.

2. I do not need to upgrade the property for sale.

Since increasing numbers of buyers are looking for move-in ready homes, the more a seller does to get the home to that level, the higher the returns. In an up market, sellers can reap a $2-$3 dollar return for every dollar spent.

In a declining market, they may not get 100 percent back, but they will get a sale. I frequently hear sellers ask, “Why should I upgrade? Won’t the new buyers come in and rip out all the stuff I just put in?”

That is not the right question. A better question is, “What can I do to make my online pictures sizzle to get the highest number of buyers through the front door regardless of what a buyer does once they own the home?”

If a seller can invest $1,000 on carpets and in the process make $3,000, does it matter what the new owner does once they move in?

3. I need open houses to sell my home.

The myth here is that buyers need to visit your home in person to decide whether they like it or not. In the new reality, buyers are visiting because they have already seen the home online and decided it was worth seeing in person.

Open houses simply make it easier for buyers who are already going to visit to actually get in. They also make it easy for the neighbors to come through — which is good because they frequently know someone looking to move into the area.

4. I need many open house signs at multiple key intersections.

Wrong again. Savvy listing agents put out tons of signs because they are free advertising. Buyers who have seen the home online do not need directional signs to find the home. With open houses dates and times syndicating to all the major web portals, buyers simply use the GPS feature in their phones.

As for the neighbors, they will not come because you posted signs at far away intersections. To get them, you want signs close to the open house.

5. If buyers really want my house, they will pay more than market value.

Buyers are not running charities. Due to online AVMs (automated valuation models — think Zestimate), buyers know when a property is overpriced and generally stay away, assuming the seller is unrealistic.

While pricing strategies vary from region to region, most agents know to recommend that sellers price listings close to market realities. As more listings come onto the market, buyers have more choices and migrate toward those they believe represent good values.

Sellers who insist they must net a specific amount, which in turn pushes the price too high, are only kidding themselves.

For sellers who have not sold a home in recent years, the new rules can be a shock.

To view the original article, visit Inman

5 steps to prep a show-ready listing every time

Pay close attention to the details, and you’ll create a memorable first impression for every buyer

Putting a home on the market is like being on stage for all the world to see, so sellers must prepare to have their homes scrutinized six ways from Sunday, inside and out.

So what can sellers do to make a positive and memorable first impression on buyers and their agents? What can they do to eliminate (or at least tame) the scrutiny and instead inspire buyers to visualize a future in the home?

Below are five things to consider:

1. Start with the exterior

It’s been said many times before, but it bears repeating: if you can’t get buyers in the door from the outside, it doesn’t matter how nice the home is on the inside.

Walk across the street, and take a good hard look at the sellers’ home. Walk around it. How does it appear from each side?

Now, go behind it and stand at a distance. How does the landscaping appear? Is it old, overgrown or hiding the elevation of the home? Are trees and large bushes in need of a good trim? It may be time to call a landscaping and tree-trimming crew.

You want to show off the home, not the bushes that camouflage it. And if you want to make it “pop” in photos, bring in some fresh plantings and ground cover, such as new mulch or river rock.

Check out the exterior of the home itself. Is it in need of a pressure wash or paint job? Are the walkways and driveway old, cracked or dingy? And last, but certainly not least, look at the front door, door hardware and doorbell. Is anything in need of painting, cleaning or replacement?

Investing time, effort and money into making the exterior shine will show buyers that the home has been well-maintained, and they’ll want to go inside.

2. Tidy up the interior

Now is the time to conduct an interior walk-through. Trade those rose-colored glasses in for a magnifying glass, and examine everything.

Look at the floors, walls, moldings and ceilings. What is the condition of the paint? Are there any drywall cracks, gauges or scuff marks? When was the last time the interior of the home was painted? How do the wall colors affect the look and feel of the home? Is the home too dark or taste-specific?

If painting is in order, chose a neutral color. Remember: the buyer’s style may not mesh with that of the sellers.

How does the decor look? Check out the furniture, rugs, artwork, accessories, etc. Does everything coordinate, or is it a hodgepodge of pieces thrown together? Is furniture in good condition or in need of replacement? It could be time to toss that 20-year-old couch full of worn cushions and pet scratches in favor of something new.

How does the decor work with the floor plan? Does it define the space or interfere with it? Is there anything that should be removed or rearranged? Is the overall style something any buyer can relate to?

You want to make sure every piece helps accentuate the space in the home, not the other way around. Consider bringing in a stager to assist with pulling the look together.

Also, updating accessories, pillows, lamps and slipcovers can go a long way when you’re trying to create an updated look.

3. Declutter and clean

Now that edits and updates are being made to the home’s look, it’s time to go through closets, cabinets and the garage to get rid of unused or unnecessary belongings. Avoid taking up valuable space or cluttering an area that should be shown off. Closets should appear roomy and in good order. (It’s easier to keep things clean and orderly when there isn’t so much stuff.)

You’ll also want to hire a professional cleaning crew to scrub every inch of the home from top to bottom. Don’t forget window sills, the tops of doorways to rooms and the kitchen cabinets.

Appliances matter too — so that oven that hasn’t been cleaned in 10 years needs a good wash. Flip the switch to self-clean, and consider changing the oven racks to brand new ones if they are too old and charred.

4. Take care of repairs

Get the home in tip-top shape. Service the heating and cooling system, caulk and/or regrout any shower tiles, and consider having tile floors steam-cleaned and grout-sealed.

Don’t forget to check the windows. You’d be amazed by how many window issues arise during home inspections — sometimes windows won’t open or close properly, some have broken springs and others have fogged glass. And what about those missing screens? Make sure you put them up, or at least know where they are.

If you aren’t really sure about the condition of the home, get a “pre-listing inspection” prior to putting the home on the market so you’re aware of what issues need to be addressed (and can get a plan together for how to tackle them).

5. Remember ambiance and style

Buying a home is as much an emotional transaction as it is a financial one. And now that all the hard work is done, it’s time to create a memorable experience for everyone involved.

Whenever possible, have all the lights on for showings, and play music that evokes feelings of relaxation but also entertains. Avoid elevator music or songs that may be too trendy. That latest rap mix may be great for working out but not so good when buyers are walking through.

Music should be turned up enough so you can hear it, but it shouldn’t interfere with a walk-through or a conversation. Think of music that would be appropriate for a dinner party where people can still comfortably have a conversation without having to compete with it.

Homes that have been properly prepared for sale often take several weeks or months to appear in show-perfect condition. The stakes are high when a property comes on the market, and that initial view — whether online or driving by — really matters.

The old adage, “You never get a second chance to make a first impression,” has never been more relevant in real estate than it is today.

To view the original article, visit Inman

6108 Enquirer St

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Walk to metro, shopping and dinning. End Unit, Energy efficient/BuiltSmart with gourmet kitchen, granite counter tops/back-splash, stainless steel appliances, Loft/Rooftop Terrance, Hardwood floors, 2 car garage and more. A must see!

ESSENTIAL INFORMATION

MLS# PG522668
Price $515,000
Bedrooms 3
Bathrooms 3.5
Lot SqFt 1307
Year Built 2018
Type Residential
Sub-Type Townhouse
Status Active

COMMUNITY INFORMATION

Address 6108 Enquirer St
County Prince George’s
Subdivision Editors Park
City Hyattsville
State MD
Zip 20782

AMENITIES

Parking Attached Garage
# of Space 2

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION

Date Listed Apr. 14th, 2019
Association Fee $60
HOA Fees Freq. Monthly

LISTING DETAILS

Listing Agent BJ Hooker
Office Inkscale Realty

MAP

Are You Overimproving for Your Neighborhood?

We all love a house-flipping reality show — we shout our opinions and weep when we see the final reveal. It’s an innate human instinct to want to make things better. And when it comes to selling your own home, it’s often a good instinct to follow.

But while it may be OK to max out the budget on a reality TV show, pulling out all the stops in your own home renovation might not be the best choice. Depending on the real estate market, your neighborhood and what buyers are looking for, you may need to do less — or more — than you think.

Before you demolish all the walls, take these four considerations into account.

Sellers market vs. buyers market

Does your local market favor buyers or sellers? You can tell the difference by looking at trends, talking to a real estate agent or checking out nearby neighborhoods.

If a lot of nice for-sale homes in your area haven’t sold, it’s likely a buyers market. This means that shoppers have many homes to choose from, so the ones with the nicest updates, lowest prices and better neighborhoods will go first, leaving a lot of homes sitting idle on the market.

If homes are selling right and left, then it’s a sellers market. In this case, there aren’t as many homes for buyers to choose from, so sellers can often get above asking price as a result of bidding wars.

If you’re thinking about selling your home, understanding what the market is doing will help you determine how much you need to upgrade your home.

Improving in different markets

If it’s a buyers market, you’ll likely need to do more to your home to stand out. The average garage door replacement costs around $1,600, but if it makes your home stand out and sell faster, it may be a good move.

If it’s a sellers market, you can get away with upgrading less, since homeowners will be competing for your home regardless of how tricked out it is. Spend your money wisely on things like new counters or fixtures, and spruce up the rest with a fresh coat of paint and some elbow grease.

Consider your neighborhood

The next important factor is your neighborhood, because you don’t want to price yourself out of it. Do you live in a new development? Or an older one where the homes are 40, 50 or 60 years old? Do you have a homeowners association that will limit what you can do? Or can you renovate at will?

In older neighborhoods, you don’t want to renovate your house so much that it looks out of place or becomes a target for theft. You want to find a nice balance.

If most homes in your area have dated finishes, focus on a few crucial updates that’ll help your house stand out and stay within your neighborhood’s average pricing. People are less willing to buy a $475,000 house in a neighborhood where homes don’t usually sell for more than $300,000.

A good rule of thumb: Don’t raise your home’s value any higher than 10 percent of the average cost of homes in your neighborhood.

However, if you live in a nicer area and your house is the shabbiest on the block, you’ll want to spend a little more to keep up. Take a look at homes in your neighborhood that have sold in the last 90 days. Emulate the finishes those homes have while remaining within your budget.

Where to invest your money

Give your home the features buyers look for most. Many homeowners look for updated kitchens, master bedrooms and bathrooms. These three spaces alone can sell your home, so consider investing extra money in these areas.

If you have additional funds, consider replacing flooring or upgrading small things like lighting, fixtures and doorknobs.

Use your budget wisely, and consider going the DIY route — some projects can recoup a large part of your investment! If brand-new kitchen cabinets are out of your budget — or if they’d price you out of your current neighborhood — consider painting your current ones.

Of course, watch for sales or deals on things you can use in your renovations. Regardless of how old or new your neighborhood is, choose timeless styles and colors that will appeal to a wide range of home buyers.

If you do your market research and follow the trends, you’ll end up with a beautifully renovated home that will appeal to a large range of buyers.

To view the full article, visit Zillow

How to pick the best real estate agent to sell your home

One of the first and most important decisions most people make when selling a house is selecting a real estate agent. The real estate agent is the seller’s representative, helping them navigate a process that the agent is far more familiar with than they are.

A typical real estate agent will sell a dozen houses a year. A typical homeowner sells a house a handful of times in a lifetime. In a market such as the Washington region, where inventory is relatively low and demand is high and getting higher, the process is faster, more intense and often more complicated than in most markets around the country.

“I tell my clients, you’re hiring us to negotiate for you and act in your best interest,” said Peggy Yee, a supervising broker with Frankly Realtors. “I have to think ahead and prepare my client for the environment they’re about to go into. I have to know what to expect in each situation.”

A real estate agent should be engaged from start to finish. Early on, a seller’s agent makes recommendations about how the homeowner can best prepare a house for a sale. The agent will suggest repairs and minor upgrades. Staging might be proposed to highlight the house’s potential. Then together, agent and seller determine how to price the house.

And once potential buyers emerge, the agent manages and negotiates offers, to obtain top dollar for the house, and guides the homeowner through a complex closing process that can differ greatly from state to state.

An agent’s ability to do all of those different tasks well comes down to one thing: experience.

“That’s very important in this industry,” said Chris Jones, an agent with Long and Foster in Georgetown. “You need someone with a knowledge of the market and where it’s predicted to go, someone who knows how things work.”

It takes a savvy agent to negotiate in a fast-moving market, Jones said, so you’ll want someone who’s been there before.

How do sellers find an experienced agent? Start by asking friends and colleagues for recommendations, and read agents’ online reviews. Look to see whether the agent works full time, because a full-timer will conduct more transactions than a part-timer. Do the letters CRS appear after the agent’s name? That abbreviation identifies the agent as a “certified residential specialist,” a designation awarded by the National Association of Realtors, signifying a large volume of home sales and a reservoir of real estate knowledge.

But to really vet someone, home sellers should meet an agent in person.

“They need to be interviewing real estate agents,” said Andrew Riguzzi, an agent with the District Property Group. “Ask about their skills, qualifications, how many houses they’ve sold.”

And then go deeper: Can the prospective agent outline a customized marketing plan for the house? How would the agent price the house, and why?

“Someone who walks in to make an evaluation on your house without a spreadsheet is probably not the right person for you,” Riguzzi said.

The agent needs to know about and be able to document local market data and trends.

Spending time together also helps a seller discover the agent’s less-tangible qualities.

“You want someone who listens and asks questions, not someone who’s talking all the time,” Jones said. “And a positive attitude and low ego is important. They need to put your needs first.”

Ultimately, it’s a relationship that functions well only if both parties trust each other.

Once the right agent has been identified, it’s time to make it legal. The seller signs a standard contract that gives the agent the exclusive right to list the property for sale. The listing agreement explains the agent’s responsibilities and the seller’s recourse if the agent doesn’t meet them, including the possibility of breaking the contract.

The agreement also spells out the commission that the buyer’s and seller’s agents will split when the house is sold — the only payment they receive for their efforts. There is no standard commission, but a typical amount is 5 or 6 percent of the final sales price.

There are ways to avoid paying a full commission. Most notably, the website Redfin offers real estate agents’ services at a much lower rate. Sellers using Redfin pay 1 to 1.5 percent to list a house.

Although the lower commissions can add up to big savings, critics say Redfin agents, who are paid by salary rather than commission, aren’t quite as motivated as traditional agents to aim for a high sales price. And because sellers might encounter several Redfin agents throughout the process, the service can lack a certain personal touch and a sense of continuity.

But for some people, that’s okay, said Kim Rice, an agent with RLAH Real Estate in Chevy Chase. “I think a lot of millennials don’t care,” Rice said. “You can’t miss something that you never had.”

And in many ways, she said, the advent of Redfin has pushed traditional real estate agents to work harder and do better.

“You’ve got to add value,” Rice said. “The good old days of real estate agents just getting into their car and showing houses are over.”

To view the original article, visit The Washington Post

3 Financial Questions You Should Ask Before Selling Your Home

If you’re thinking about selling your home, it’s important to understand the finances involved in the process. Establishing financial goals while managing expectations will make for a smoother experience for all involved, and set you up for success with your next home purchase.

Here are the top three questions to get you started:

1.) Am I Underwater in My Home?
In real estate, “underwater” refers to when a homeowner owes more on their home than the home is actually worth. If you are unsure of whether you are underwater, you can usually contact the financial agency responsible for handling your mortgage.

2.) What are the Current Housing Market Conditions?
Generally speaking, when available inventory is low it is a seller’s market. This means that there are more buyers than available houses and you can likely get a better deal for your home. When inventory is abundant, it is a buyer’s market. There are more houses than buyers, and in this instance you may need to price your home lower than expected

3.) How Much Can I Reasonably Sell My Home For?
Knowing the current market conditions is only a part of the answer. Here are a few other factors to consider:

  • What have comparable homes sold for?
  • What are competing homes currently selling for?
  • What is the home’s location?
  • Does the home need repairs?

Contact us for a FREE Market Comparison  

To view the original article, visit Homes.com.

7 Things House Hunters Should Do Before Even Setting Foot in a Home

Once you decide to buy a home, the first thing you (understandably) want to do is pop into open houses and fantasize about your new life in your new digs.

It is a crucial part of the process. But jumping straight into the deep end could land you in trouble—both financially and emotionally.

1. Get your credit in order

Good credit is essential when buying a home. A poor credit score can lead to a higher interest rate and, by extension, a higher monthly payment. Dings on your credit—e.g., an old debt that’s been turned over to a collection agency, or a high credit card balance—can even prevent you from buying a home.

2. Get pre-approved

Before setting foot in a home, find a reputable lender and get pre-approved. Let us be clear: This is not a simple pre-qualification; a pre-approval uncovers exactly how much house you can afford and is an essential component of a successful offer letter.

Don’t have a lender yet? Don’t worry. Your agent can recommend local lenders, or you can seek out recommendations from other homeowners. Once you’ve settled on a lender you like, have the lender review your finances thoroughly to point out any concerns.

3. Make a list of your must-haves

Finally, the fun part! Now you get to start browsing home listings. Just make sure to take extensive notes of everything you love: Do you want to be in a specific school district? Are you eager for an en suite master bathroom? Is a basement a must-have?

If you have this list prepared and in hand when you visit your first home with your agent, you won’t be prone to making impulsive decisions based on your gut, or getting starry-eyed over gorgeous architectural details that don’t actually meet your needs.

4. Review a residential purchase agreement

It might feel like you’re jumping the gun to think about the contract to buy a home before you even start looking for one. But home buying involves a flurry of paperwork, and you should understand what you’ll sign before you’re under pressure. Review a sample residential purchase agreement with your agent beforehand so you can head into this nerve-wracking process with open eyes.

5. Prepare to be flexible

The home-buying process is filled with highs and lows. You might find a home that fits most of your criteria—but misses the mark in one big way. You might be forced to compromise, or move to an area you didn’t expect.

6. Explore all of your loan options

“Often, first-time home buyers automatically sign up for the 30-year fixed,” Bromberg says. “But often there are alternatives that will work for them, but are not explored.”

If you’re buying a small home or studio, you likely won’t stay for 30 years. Perhaps a shorter mortgage term could be useful. Or, if you have big pockets but can’t quite afford an all-cash offer and find yourself repeatedly losing in bidding wars, Bromberg recommends the delayed financing option, which lets you pay cash upfront for the house—and then get a mortgage for the home after closing.

7. Fill your cash reserves

Don’t just save up for a down payment. Make sure you’ve stuffed your emergency fund, too. In addition to having the down payment in your bank account, Wilder says, you should have an emergency fund that amounts to several months of what the mortgage payments would be.

Having this money before you start the home search will help the loan process—it proves you’re fiscally sound. And, of course, it also buffers against any potential surprises once you get the house, like a brand-new water heater going kaput.

Don’t set foot in a home without preparing yourself emotionally and financially. Laying the proper groundwork guarantees good decisions—and a home you’ll adore.

To view the original article, visit Realtor.com

3807 Swann Rd #T1

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Spacious 3 Bedroom/ 2 Full Bath Condo 1,110 Sqft WOW! Hardwoods floors, Brand new stainless appliances, Great investment.

ESSENTIAL INFORMATION

MLS# PG361232
Price $120,000
Bedrooms 3
Bathrooms 2
Lot SqFt 1,110
Year Built 1965
Type Residential
Sub-Type Condo
Status Active

COMMUNITY INFORMATION

Address 3807 Swann Rd #T1
County Prince George’s
Subdivision Swann Hill Condominium
City Suitland
State MD
Zip 20746

AMENITIES

Parking Permit Parking
Laundry Facilities
Pool – Outdoor

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION

Date Listed Jan. 8th, 2019
Association Fee $399
HOA Fees Freq. Monthly
Acceptable Financing Cash, Conventional

LISTING DETAILS

Listing Agent BJ Hooker
Office Inkscale Realty

Contact 240.390.6014

MAP