With competition ramping up in Canada’s hottest market, brokerages continue to find ways to make the home buying process easier. The newest innovation: online condo shopping
Industry player argues that the complexity of Toronto’s affordability situation requires prompt action on the government’s part
Agents can find the perfect property for tweenage clients in a Stratford, Ont., bungalow, though young buyers will likely not care about the whirlpool tub, backyard deck, or attached garage.
Real estate agents across the country can start counting down the days until the biggest wedding event since the Royal Wedding.
Agents in Alberta could see more of their clients forgo home inspections, argues a provincial association of inspectors, now pushing back against proposed national standards threatening to triple the cost of their services.
They’re only just now starting to become part of agents’ everyday business, but the Ontario government is already looking for ways to better secure electronic signatures.
In hot markets like Toronto and Vancouver, open houses are increasingly seen as superfluous, but some industry players caution agents not to count out their potential to build your business.
It’s the inventory challenge Canadian agents don’t talk enough about, but it’s nonetheless drawing both institutional and mom-and-pop buyers south of the border – and into the hands of American brokers.
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