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Organize Your Home by Feb. 1 in Less Than an Hour a Day

by The Schnoor Team

 

Did you ever notice that your self-improvement pacts with yourself are action oriented? Walk 10,000 steps a day. Fix that leaky faucet. Register for VolunteerMatch.

But “get organized”? It’s a goal so broad that just trying to figure out what action to take makes you wonder what you were thinking in the first place. It’s like you need an organizing plan for your organizing.

Ta da!

Here it is. Follow these steps, spending less than an hour day (sometimes just a few moments), to a better organized home:

1. Do That Project                                                                                                                                    

"What about your space is making you feel uncomfortable or overwhelmed?" asks Amy Trager, a professional organizer in Chicago. Is it the paperwork disaster in your office? The pile of clothes teetering on your dresser? Or that mess that surrounds your doorway? Start with what’s annoying you, she says. One hour on that task will get your organizing engine revving.

2. Create a "Go Away" Box                                                                                                                           

Put anything you’re planning to donate in it (or give to a friend, or take to recycle). And keep it by the door so you can easily grab it when you’re leaving.

3. Deal With the Decorations                                                                                                         

Hallelujah — the holidays are over! When you’re putting away your décor, donate anything you didn’t bring out last season, and separate decorations by holiday. No need to dig through your St. Patty’s clovers when you’re searching for a menorah.

4. Create a System for Your Entryway                                                                                                     

Set up a “command center” so your front door doesn’t become a lawless accessories arena, especially during winter months. Add hooks for coats, bins for shoes, and a mail sorter if you need it. (Remember to keep a place for your “go away” box).

5. Wrangle Your Pet Supplies                                                                                                         

Minimize the time spent scrambling when your pup is desperate for a walk or eager for a meal. Hang hooks and cubbies near the door and keep leashes, kibble, bowls, and toys in one convenient spot.

6. Organize Your Spices                                                                                                                     

Arrange your herbs and spices alphabetically, by cuisine, or by brand — whatever makes them easier to find when you’re in the middle of your noodle stir fry.

7. Pare Down Your Utensils                                                                                                                 

You’ve accumulated several dozen kitchen utensils in your culinary career: can openers, microplanes, four (what?!) wine openers. Pare down the collection and use drawer dividers to keep the remainders in order.

8. Reconfigure Your Pots and Pans                                                                                                           

Stop digging around in your shelves for the oversized, cast-iron skillet. Donate the pots and pans you hardly use, and install cupboard organizers to help manage the rest.

9. Throw Away Expired Foods                                                                                                                 

You never use Worcestershire sauce — except that one time. Go through your refrigerator and pantry and ditch or donate anything past its prime.

10. Stack Your Pantry Staples                                                                                                                Make better use of your pantry by sorting through your staple dry goods — think flour, sugar, pasta, oatmeal, dry beans — and putting them in airtight, stackable containers. You’ll free up a ton of space, too.

11. Downsize Your Kitchen Gadgets

You had noble intentions when you purchased that spiralizer. (Zucchini noodles every night, right?) Give those space hogs to someone else with lofty dreams.

12. Say No to Coffee Mug Over-Saturation

Every time you lose a sock, a new coffee mug appears. Keep one or two mugs for every coffee or tea drinker, and donate the rest.

13. Sort Your Food Storage Containers

No singles allowed. Toss any tops or bottoms that have no mates.

14. Reassess Your Display Shelves

Shelves crammed with knickknacks, books you’ll never read, and stuff you somehow accumulated are just a waste of space. Donate books to the library, discard the junk, and arrange what’s left in a way that pleases you.

15. Deal With Your Cables

With a Roku, PlayStation, DVD player, and a cable box, it’s no surprise your entertainment center is a mess. Create ID tags for each plug from bread tags or cable ties, and bundle the clutter together with velcro strips.

16. Put Clothes on New Hangers

Switch your clothes over to the slimmer, grabbier hangers. They use less space and keep your clothes from sliding down to your closet floor. As you do this, discard the clothes you never wear.

17. Corral Your Accessories

Belts, scarves, purses, hats — all the accessories that don’t have a drawer or spot in the closet can end up everywhere. Buy an accessories hanger or install a simple series of hooks to give your wardrobe’s smallest members a home.

18. Purge Under the Bed

Under-bed storage is ideal for out-of-season clothing. But when out-of-season becomes out-of-sight and out-of-mind, clear out those clothes you’ll never wear again from this precious storage space.

19. Declutter Your Desk

When your workspace is swimming with collectibles, staplers, Post-its, and more, paring down can keep you focused when it’s time to hunker down.

20. Shred Old Paperwork

Not every form, statement, and tax record needs to stay in your filing cabinet forever. Check out this list to make sure you’re not wasting space. Shred the rest to ward off identity thieves.

21. Tidy Your Files

Now that you’ve shredded the paperwork you don’t need, tidy up your files by organizing them and labeling them clearly. Colorful folders can help organize by theme (home stuff, tax stuff, work stuff, etc.).

22. Get Rid of Mystery Electronics

Admit it. You’ve got a drawer where black mystery cords, chargers, and oddball electronic bits go to die. Free that drawer up for better uses, or at least get rid of the ones you know for sure are “dead.”

23. Pare Down Your Personal Care Stuff                                                                                             

Your intentions were honorable when you bought that curl-enhancing shampoo — but it expired two years ago, and you haven’t used it since. Throw away any expired potions, salves, hair products, and medicines.

24. Tackle Under-the-Sink Storage                                                                                                         

Clean everything out. You’ll be amazed at what you find (like those Magic Erasers you could never find). Then put back everything you’re keeping in bins you can easily pull out so nothing gets lost again.

25. Hang a Shelf                                                                                                                                         

Wall storage is so often overlooked. Find a spot in your home where a shelf would solve a problem, and hang it. Maybe it’s for some toiletries in the bathroom, or laundry supplies, or for your kid’s stuffed toys.

26. Reduce Your Towels and Linens                                                                                                   

There are the towels you use — and the stack of towels you never use. Donate them to the animal shelter. Those torn pillowcases? Convert to rags or toss. Same for napkins, dishtowels, pot holders, etc.

27. Hang a Shoe Organizer                                                                                                               

Hanging shoe organizers can solve a ton of storage problems beyond the obvious. They can store scarves, mittens, cleaning supplies, craft supplies. You can even cut them to custom-fit inside a cabinet door.

28. Organize Your Junk Drawer for Good                                                                                         

There’s no shame in a junk drawer — but why not organize it? Dump the whole thing on one surface and sort everything into piles. Use drawer dividers to keep each pile in its own space.

29. Store Your Tools the Right Way                                                                                                   

Finding the right Phillips-head screwdriver to put together that cute IKEA bookshelf shouldn’t be so hard. Track down your hammers and screwdrivers, and arrange them in one easy-to-access spot, such as a pegboard.

30. Plan for the Future                                                                                                                               

See how much you’ve accomplished! Take a look around your newly organized home, making note of any spaces you missed. Then dream a bit about your next home project. Maybe paint that dining room finally?

Source: https://www.houselogic.com/organize-maintain/storage-ideas-hacks/how-to-organize-your-home/


 

5 Tricks to Keep Your Pipes From Exploding this Winter

by The Schnoor Team

New homeowners may have heard that winterization is important, but in the hubbub of your first year living in a home you own (finally!), it can be easy to overlook the need to prepare for the cold weather ahead. After all, it’s just not something renters deal with; prepping pipes for winter is often the landlord’s job.

Ideally, you should winterize your pipes in the fall, before winter seriously sets in. But if you’ve forgotten and all of a sudden you’re in the middle of a deep freeze, there’s still time to prevent disaster.

Here are some easy techniques to save your pipes from bursting:

#1 Turn On Your Faucets

If the temperatures have dropped into freezing and intend to stay there, turning on your faucets — both indoors and out — can keep water moving through your system and slow down the freezing process. There’s no need to waste gallons of water: Aim for about five drips per minute.

#2 Open Cabinet Doors

During cold weather, open any cabinet doors covering plumbing in the kitchen and bathroom. This allows the home’s warm air to better circulate, which can help prevent the exposed piping from freezing. While this won’t help much with pipes hidden in walls, ceilings, or under the home, it can keep water moving and limit the dangerous effects of freezing weather.

#3 Wrap Your Pipes

If your pipes are already on their merry way towards freezing, wrapping them with warm towels might do the trick. You can cover them with the towels first and then pour boiling water on top, or use already-wet towels — if your hands can stand the heat (use gloves for this). This should help loosen the ice inside and get your system running again.

#4 Pull Out Your Hairdryer

A hairdryer (or heat gun) can be a godsend when your pipes are freezing. If hot rags aren’t doing the trick, try blowing hot air directly on the pipes. Important note: You don’t want to use a blow torch or anything that produces direct flames, which can damage your pipes and turn a frozen pipe into an even worse disaster. You’re trying to melt the ice — not your pipes.

#5 Shut Off The Water if Pipes Are Frozen

Have your pipes already frozen? Turn off the water immediately. (Hopefully you know where the master shut-off is, but if not, now’s the time to find it!)

Make sure to close off any external water sources, like garden hose hookups. This will prevent more water from filling the system, adding more ice to the pile, and eventually bursting your pipes — the worst-case scenario. This also will help when the water thaws; the last thing you want after finally fixing your frozen pipes is for water to flood the system — and thus, your home.

 

4 Easy-Peasy Must-Do’s for Homeowners in December

by The Schnoor Team

 

Quick-and-easy tasks that’ll brighten up your interior.

December.

The year’s coming to an end. Time to do four small tasks for a bright (and money-saving) new year.

#1 Clean Light Bulbs and Fixtures   

Two great reasons to clean your light bulbs: You want as much light in your house as you can get as the days grow shorter, and, you’ll save money.

Dirty bulbs apparently shed 30% less light than clean ones, according to the U.S. Department of Energy.

Wipe bulbs with a cloth dampened by a mix of 1 oz. dish soap, ¼ cup white vinegar, and 3 cups of water. Get to it December 1 so you’re ready for the curtain fall on the shortest day of this year: Thursday, December 21.

#2 Evaluate Homeowner's Insurance

The holidays. You love them, but they do seem to eat up more cash than other times of year. Sure, you can scrounge around for change under your couch cushions, but that’s not going to offset much.

Why not get a home insurance checkup? Call your agent to go over the type of coverage you have, how much you really need, and how you can lower your premiums before your next monthly installment.

#3 Pack a Home Emergency Kit

The last thing you want during the holidays is for an emergency to chill your family’s cheer. Prepare for power outages and weather-related emergencies with an easy-to-find emergency kit.

Some items to include are bottled water, a hand-crank radio, a flashlight, batteries, a portable charger for your phone, warm blankets, and of course, a first-aid kit to patch up any boo-boos. Singing carols ‘round the flashlight may not be ideal, but it’ll beat trying to celebrate in the dark.

#4 Buy Holiday Lights (After December 25)   

It’s tough to think about next Christmas when you’re still stuffed from a holiday dinner with all the trimmings. But think you must if you want to save on next year’s holiday. From December 26 through year’s end, big-box stores try to clear the shelves of all that glitters.


Top 5 Golf Courses in Greater Albuquerque & Surrounding Areas

by The Schnoor Team

Year-round golf is not only possible here – it’s mandatory, though each season presents its own challenges and benefits. The winter offers cool daytime temperatures that are certainly perfect for a comfortable round of golf. Our low humidity and “dry heat” makes golf in the summer an experience you’ll never have elsewhere, while the fall offers fresh cool air and the changing colors of the trees on our nearby mountain courses make a near-perfect golf experience. Check out our list of the Top 5 Golf Courses in Greater Albuquerque and the surrounding areas.

Paa-Ko Ridge, Sandia Park

Surrounded by the mountainous terrain and vegetation of the New Mexican high desert, Paa-Ko Ridge Golf Club is home to one of the most beautiful, challenging and award-winning courses in the U.S.

The 27-hole public golf course is situated on the east side of the Sandia Mountains, twenty minutes from Albuquerque and 45 minutes from Santa Fe. The golf is stimulating, the views breathtaking and the experience unforgettable.

Black Mesa, La Mesilla

Twin Warriors Golf Club is eighteen holes of high desert, championship golf routed in and around 20 ancient cultural sites of previous habitation and activity. The course has beautiful grassy knolls and ridges dotted with Juniper and Pinon Pine. Wonderful dry washes known as arroyos and eroded land features, along with the sacred butte known as Tuyuna or "Snakehead" complete a picture framed by spectacular views of the Sandia Mountains.

Twin Warriors, Santa Ana Pueblo

Twin Warriors Golf Club is eighteen holes of high desert, championship golf routed in and around 20 ancient cultural sites of previous habitation and activity. The course has beautiful grassy knolls and ridges dotted with Juniper and Pinon Pine. Wonderful dry washes known as arroyos and eroded land features, along with the sacred butte known as Tuyuna or "Snakehead" complete a picture framed by spectacular views of the Sandia Mountains.

Pinon Hills, Farmington

Since opening in 1989, Pinon Hills Golf Course has been consistently recognized as one of the best public golf courses in the United States.  The peak of this recognition was in the early 1990’s when Pinon Hills was voted the #1 Public Golf Course in the USA.  

Over the past 20 years, Pinon Hills has moved slightly up and down in different publications’ yearly rankings, but for the past 5 years, Golfweek has ranked us the #4 Municipal Golf Course in the United States.

University of New Mexico, Albuquerque

Since it was officially opened in 1967, The Championship Golf Course has been one of the finest facilities of its kind nationwide. It has been nationally recognized by Golf Digest Magazine as one of the top-25 public courses in the country, and in January of 1991 Golfweek Magazine rated all public and private courses in the country by state, and dubbed The Championship Course the number one course to play in New Mexico. The Course is still holding strong in the rankings seven years later, and in 1998, Golfweek tabbed the Championship Course No. 2 in the West, behind only the Stanford University Golf Course in Palo Alto, Calif. The Championship Course is no stranger to major tournaments. It was the site of the 1950, 1976 and 1992 NCAA Division I Men's Golf Championships as well as the 1998 NCAA Championships. In 1987 the course was the sight of the women's NCAA tourney.

Looking for relocation information? Contact The Schnoor Team Today!

 

Explore The Outdoors This Summer

by The Schnoor Team

Whether you crave a week of camping in a backcountry wilderness area, a day of single track mountain biking, a weekend rafting trip, hitting the links for a round of 18, or discovering where the Rockies begin, the Land of Enchantment has you covered. Adventurers and explorers, welcome to the Southwest’s best outdoor recreation.

 

New Mexico Fun Facts:

  • New Mexico is the fifth largest state by land mass and 37th in population.

  • The state is home to five national forests, 17 national parks and monuments, 35 state parks (20 of which have lakes), and 25 wilderness areas.

  • Wheeler Peak, near Taos, is New Mexico’s highest peak 13,161 feet.

  • Elephant Butte Lake State Park, near Truth or Consequences, is home to the state’s largest lake.

  • The Rio Grande, which ribbons through the state from north to south, is the fourth longest river in the U.S.

  • With over 300 days of sunshine, any season is golf season in the Land of Enchantment.

  • New Mexico's ski resorts are exceptionally family friendly, with affordable skiing and lodging packages to suit any budget.

Information Provided by: New Mexico True: See a full list at: www.newmexico.org/things-to-do/nature/


8 Water Saving Tips

by The Schnoor Team

Americans consume more water during the summer than any other season, particularly in Albuquerque where temperatures can climb to the 90s!

 

However, it's important to conserve water whenever and wherever possible. Doing so can help you save money, as well as help the environment. Here are 8 tips to help you save water.

 

1. Reuse water whenever possible

You can save a tremendous amount of water by using the same water to perform multiple tasks around your Las Cruces home. For example: instead of rinsing fruits and vegetables in the sink, put water in a dish and rinse them there. When you're done, use the leftover water for your houseplants or lawn. Or if your shower takes a minute or so to warm up, start saving that water and then water your plants with it. 

 

2. Use a pitcher for drinking water

Instead of filling a glass of water in the sink, invest in a water pitcher to store in your fridge. This ensures that water is not wasted down the drain by running the tap. Some pitchers are outfitted with water filters, which can help purify the water and improve its taste.

 

 

3. Turn off the water while brushing your teeth or shaving

Next time you brush your teeth, wet the tooth brush and then turn the faucet off while you brush. Doing so can save as much as four gallons per minute. When shaving, try filling up your sink with a few inches of water for rinsing your razor.

 

4. Avoid rinsing dirty dishes with running water

When hand-washing your dishes, fill one side of your sink with soapy water and the other side with clean water. This method saves much more water than rinsing your dishes with a running faucet. If you prefer to use a dishwasher, scrape the leftover food off your plates instead of rinsing them. Newer dishwashers and detergents are powerful enough to thoroughly clean your dishes without rinsing beforehand.

 

5. Use a water-efficient showerhead

Try this experiment at home: take a one-gallon bucket and fill it up with the water from your showerhead. If the bucket fills up in less than 20 seconds, your showerhead expels too much water. Consider installing a showerhead that uses 2.5 gallons per minute or less to conserve water.

 

6. Find and fix leaky faucets

Check your kitchen and bathroom sinks to see if they're dripping. A leaky faucet can waste as much as 20 gallons of water a day. Thankfully, fixing a leaky faucet is much easier than you may think and usually requires little more than a wrench to repair. DoItYourself.com has a handy guide to fixing a variety of different faucets typically found in homes.

 

7. Only water plants when necessary

Did you know that more plants die from over-watering than under-watering? Prevent this by only watering your plants when they need it most. Try to water your plants early in the morning, when cooler temperatures reduce evaporation. To make it simpler, invest in a self-watering system with a timer so your plants get the water they need at the right time. Make sure you adhere to the Albuquerque Water Authority.

 

8. Reduce unnecessary flushing

You might be tempted to dispose of dead bugs, cigarette butts or used facial tissues in the toilet. However, these unwanted items should be thrown in the trash instead. A typical toilet can use as much as seven gallons of water per flush.

 

3 Common Foreclosure Questions

by The Schnoor Team

It is understandable to have questions when coping with a new and challenging situation, especially when a home is at stake. The reality is that millions of homeowners across the country are finding out that they have more questions than answers.


​We hope that the following information will help you better understand the circumstances. If you have further questions not addressed below, or would like additional information resources, feel free to Contact Us.

Do I qualify for a short sale?

The qualifications for a short sale include any or all of the following:


1. Financial Hardship - There is a situation causing you to have trouble affording your mortgage.
2. Monthly Income Shortfall - In other words: "You have more month than money." A lender will want to see that you cannot afford, or soon will not be able to afford your mortgage.
3. Insolvency - The lender will want to see that you do not have significant liquid assets that would allow you to pay down your mortgage.

What is a mortgage modification?

A mortgage modification is a process through which your mortgage lender changes any or all of the following:

• Your interest rate
•Your principal balance (through a reduction)
•Your loan terms (example: from an adjustable to a fixed rate)This process can allow borrowers to stay in their property when they can no longer afford their current mortgage payments.

Why would a lender modify my mortgage?

Lenders have realized that in some cases it is better for them to work with current borrowers to lower payments or possibly improve terms in order to keep homeowners in their properties. The average foreclosure can cost a lender from 35-50% of the value of a property, so keeping borrowers in their homes is a good option for everyone.

Need Foreclosures assistance or want to see a list of foreclosure homes? 

Contact Us Today!


 

foxyform

Making A Splash

by The Schnoor Team

Now that the temperatures are slowly going up, I keep thinking to myself A dip in the pool sure would feel nice about now! and I know from the past that this sort of thinking is only going to start happening more frequently as the temperature keeps rising. I don't have a pool, but many of my friends do. 

But before the high-temps really start kicking in, one of the first things I advise them to put on their spring cleaning to-do list is to give their pool a quick glance over.

If you aren't lucky enough to have a house with a pool, but you are thinking that you might want to move up to a home with a pool, visit my dream home finder and together we'll find the perfect home - complete with a pool or enough space to build one.

Visit Our DREAM HOME FINDER

For those of you that are lucky enough to have a home with a pool, there are a few things to keep an eye out for one of the most important things, which are leaks in the pool plumbing, leaks in the pool shell, and excessive splash out or evaporation from the pool.

Id recommend checking for excessive evaporation before you start getting too worried about leaks. One trick I learned last spring was the 'bucket test'. Here are the few simple steps to follow in order to find out if your pool is indeed okay:

Place a 5 gallon bucket on the second step or bench seat and fill it with water so that it is exactly the same level as the swim pool.


If evaporation is the cause of your loss, both levels should drop at the same rate.
If the bucket drops faster, you probably have a thirsty dog or kids who are playing dangerously close to the pool.


But seriously, If the water level in the pool is dropping faster than the water level in the bucket, you have a leak.
This test isn't perfect, but it can be a good indicator of major leaks.If you do the 'bucket test' and find out that you do in fact have a leak, there are a few hot-spots to check for leaks. 

Ultimately you are probably going to have to call a pool professional, but sometimes its nice to know ahead of time the general area of your problem.A few places to look before you call a professional:
Inspect around the filter pad for obvious leaks.


Look for damp spots or drips around the edge of the pool. A steady drip will result in a lot of water loss over a long period of time.

Let us help you find your Dream Home with a pool or space to install one! Contact Us Today!


 

foxyform

5 Crucial Things that Determine Your Sales Price

by The Schnoor Team

Every time I have an initial consultation with a potential listing client, I discuss the listing price for their home. As a part of that process, the seller and I discuss the price they think their home should sell for.

I think it is worth noting that the seller's desired sales price may or may not be a realistic estimate of the Price that the home will sell for in the current Real Estate Market. Pricing is the most important factor in selling a home. It is the qualified, professional, REALTOR who can balance these factors. 

Here are some of the most relevant factors that determine your sales price.

Comparable Sales of Other Homes

Again, sales price is different than listing price, so keep in mind that the price you saw on your neighbor's flier probably isn't the price it actually sold for. You should contact your Realtor to get a list of the homes that have sold in the past 3-4 months. When looking at these sales, keep in mind that you probably aren't comparing apples to apples, but it will give you a starting point.

Home Improvements

I'll caution you on this one. I have had clients think that just because they added tile or a covered patio that their price has gone up some extreme amount. That may or may not be the case. Remember that home improvement trends are trends, and they come and go. Just because you like tile doesn't mean that everyone does. Home improvements can actually depreciate the sales price of your home.

Competing Home Prices

Watch the competition like a hawk! How long have comparable homes been on the market? What prices are selling fast and what prices are selling slowly? Compare the price per square foot. You are competing for buyers so you need to think through your competition's prices before making a final decision.

The Market

Buyers set the market value. If you have a home in high demand, your home is worth more money. That's pretty simple. In a seller's market you can price your home above market value and still attract buyers. In a buyer's market you need to price it just below market value.

The Location

Is your home located across the street from Walmart with parking lot lights glaring into your bedroom windows? If so, it might be worth less than a home of equal size in a different location. .

These are just 5 factors that determine your sales price. The truth is that there are many more. If you're thinking about selling your home, The Schnoor Team will help you find your home's approximate current market home value. This CMA (Current Market Home Value) is absolutely free, there is no obligation, it is completely confidential, and the whole process can be carried out by e-mail. Follow this link for the FREE CMA. 

 

Advice for the First Time Home Seller

by The Schnoor Team

In today's market, sellers are steeling themselves to new realities that include paying (rather than making) money at the closing table, providing extras to sweeten the deal, and spending more time and cash making the home camera-ready.

For first-time Sellers who have never been through the process before, it's a different world. One where the value of the house isn't measured
in the profit made on the sale, but by the enjoyment the owners had from living in the home.

Here are three things experienced sellers would tell you, if they could.

Price it realistically from the start

Your largest number of showings will occur in the first two to three weeks. Why? Because the multiple listing service and the Internet tend to drive the majority of showings. Many buyers are plugged in electronically. So the minute something new pops up that meets their criteria, they want to see it.

Take advantage of that sweet spot by pricing the house competitively right out of the gate.

When we work with first time sellers, we give you a comprehensive list of the initial asking prices of nearby homes like theirs, along with the final selling prices. This gives you an insiders look at the market.

Be prepared to lose some money

Want to sit with a house that won't move? Be the first-time seller who insists you can get the appraised value, the tax assessor's estimate or whatever you paid a few years ago.

Sometimes it seems like there's no relationship between your assessed value, taxable value and the actual market value of our house. The truth is that your house is worth what buyers are willing to pay. No more. That means many buyers should be prepared to lose some money or hang onto the home until the price rises.

Promotion, promotion, promotion

One question to ask yourself and pose as you interview agents: How will you reach the home's target market?

You have to consider who your most likely buyers are for what you're selling and cater to that group of people.

Targeting 20-somethings who live on their smartphones? You need to effectively access the networks your buyers are tapping to find their next home. One big trend: Social Media has created an instant culture who want instant connections and contact. These social media accounts give them that all that their fingertips.

The typical starter home can also appeal to downsizing empty nesters. To serve their needs, you might also want to have a phone number that instantly reaches someone who can provide details and answer questions.

Selling your home can be a stress filled process, so let  The Schnoor Team experience assist you in getting your home sold! Contact us today!

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