Friday, February 28, 2014


This new listing will be open for viewing Saturday and Sunday March 1 & 2 from 11:00 to 4:00
Come meet Nicole!

2115 Foothill Ranch Rd
Price: $360,000
Beds: 4
Baths: 2
½ Baths: 1
Sq Ft: 2144
Move in ready. All four bedrooms upstairs. Formal Living room with fireplace and separate dining. Family room off kitchen. Large newly landscaped back yard. 3 car garage. Large master with balcony and walk in closet in bath with jetted tub and showe...

Home sellers in many areas of the country face a problem that's rather nice to have

 5 questions to ask when you've got to move now

Read more here:

Home sellers in many areas of the country face a problem that's rather nice to have: They have found a buyer who is eager to move in, and now they must find another property to buy - the faster the better.

That's a change from the depths of the housing crisis, when finding a suitable home to buy was easier than selling one.

In markets as diverse as Boston, Detroit and Naples, Fla., it's getting harder to find a home to buy. Those three markets had significantly fewer homes for sale in late 2013 than a year previously, said Lawrence Yun, chief economist for the National Association of Realtors. Low inventory plagues other markets, too.

Here are questions that sellers should ask so they can minimize the squeeze caused by selling a home before buying another.

QUESTION: How long will it take to sell?

ANSWER: Using the Multiple Listing Service, or MLS, data, a real estate agent can measure the time it takes for comparable homes to move from initial listing to having a purchase contract accepted to the closing of a sale.
In a pronounced sellers' market, "You might see averages as little as eight to 20 days" for homes to go under contract after listing, said Kristy Gonzalez, agent with ERA Evergreen Real Estate in Hilton Head, S.C.
Another forecast on selling time can be gleaned right after a home is listed. "Certainly you can get an idea of how fast it will sell," said Gonzalez, who adds that on some of her listings, agents were booking appointments for buyers to tour within hours.
Real estate sales are seasonal in most areas, with winter and holiday periods less active. The time-to-sell forecast might be influenced by seasonality, but "the buyers who are looking then tend to be more serious," Gonzalez said.

Q: Is it possible to sell and buy simultaneously?

A: It's never too early to research homes in the neighborhoods you'd like to buy in, said Eric Tan, a Los Angeles agent with Redfin.
Once your home is listed, he said, "luck and coordination" are needed to close on the sale and purchase at the same time.
To have homes pass among various hands in one day, it helps to have the same firm handling the closings, Tan said.
"Different states have different rules," he said. But whether it's a law office, title company or other real estate-related firm, hitches, which come with the copious paperwork, may be resolved more easily with fewer sites involved.

Q: Can you ask your buyer for more time?

A: Because selling first and then buying is problematic in a sellers' market, experts advise taking advantage of your strong position as a seller as you work out the timing of your purchase.
"Negotiate a longer time until the closing," said Raylene Lewis of Century 21 Beal in College Station, Texas. "If closings are normally out 30 days, ask for 50 days so you have more time," she said.
Depending on how home purchase contracts are written in your locale, it might be possible to tell a buyer that you'll accept that offer, but it's contingent on whether you have a home to purchase by a certain date, Lewis said.
On the flip side, as a buyer, you might ask that your purchase offer be contingent upon your home being sold by a specified time. But in a hot market, "it's unlikely a seller will accept such a contingency without at least a purchase contract (pending) on your property," Gonzalez said.

Q: How do sale-leaseback arrangements work?

A: You can buy time from your purchaser by renting the home for a while after you sell it.
A sale-leaseback agreement allows the seller to continue living in the home - usually paying rent to the new owner - after the close of the sale.
"This is no standard contract," said Chicago real estate attorney Jonathan Sherry. Typically, the former owner pays rent to the buyer based upon the monthly mortgage payment the buyer is paying on the new home, Sherry said.
By dividing the mortgage payment by the number of days in the month, you calculate the daily rental rate. To live in the house for 20 days after the sale, you would pay 20 times the daily rental rate.
Sherry cautions that there are limits to how long you can rent the house you just sold. "The mortgage document that the buyer has may require that he occupy the home within a certain period, like within 60 days of closing," he said.
Most of the leaseback agreements that Sherry has seen require the former owner to deposit 2 percent of the purchase price into an escrow account. The money is released after the seller moves out, leaving the home in good condition.

Q: Who can afford to buy before selling?

A: Before the financial crisis, home sellers could obtain "bridge loans" to finance down payments, said Neil Caron, vice president of retail production at Freedom Mortgage Corp. in South Windsor, Conn. Bridge loans were short-term loans to be repaid as soon as the borrower's first house was sold. Now, if sellers need the proceeds from the sale to use as a down payment, it's difficult, if not impossible, to find bridge financing, Caron said.

Another option is to use the proceeds of a home equity loan as a down payment, said Charles Chedester, past president of the trade group Mortgage Professionals of Iowa. The caveat here is that sellers must apply for home equity credit before they list their homes for sale because lenders won't extend loans on properties up for sale.

Read more here:
Courtesy of Bradenton Herald

Wednesday, February 26, 2014

Difficulties of Buying in This Market


Fannie Mae program markets to owner occupiers

  MANATEE -- The foreclosed home market is not an easy one for home shoppers who want to live in the houses they buy.

Rebecca and Kurt Austerman of Bradenton lost out on every home they bid on during their recent house search. Both Manatee County school teachers, the Austermans were making full-price offers on homes in their budget, including foreclosed properties.

They planned to finance any purchase they would make. It was almost their undoing.
"We kept losing out on houses where the owner was looking for cash buyers," said Rebecca Austerman, who teaches at Lakewood Ranch High School.

At the urging of their real estate agent, the Austermans started looking at homes in Fannie Mae's HomePath program. Foreclosed upon by the national mortgage backer, HomePath homes target homebuyers planning to live in the house they buy. The program shuts investors out of bidding on a home during its first 20 days on the market.

This week, the deal got better. Through the end of March, HomePath is offering buyers up to a 3.5 percent rebate to pay toward closing costs. The program requires down payments as low as 5 percent, and does not require buyers to pay mortgage insurance, according to the HomePath website.

The Austermans bought in January, before the incentive started. But, they're happy to be in their 1,100-square-foot, $105,000 home in Bradenton's Ware's Creek neighborhood. They don't even mind doing the updating and repair work that comes with owning a foreclosed home.

"We're having a great time," Austerman said.
Foreclosures have been the best deal on the housing market for several years. Manatee real estate professionals say that many of these properties are selling to investors who want to rent or flip them. The statistics bear that out: Flips increased by 55 percent between 2011 and 2013 in the county, while the inventory of foreclosed homes has dropped year-over-year since 2011.

In Manatee County, where 257 HomePath properties were on the market as of Thursday, buyers in the program are calling their houses home.

Wendy Herndon, a real estate agent with The Serena Group at Keller Williams' Bradenton office, said this is the program's intent. Fannie Mae started the HomePath program about six years ago as a way to put homeowners in houses, rather than leave foreclosed properties to be snatched up by investors looking to rent or flip them.

"Their thought is that this will bring the neighborhood up," Herndon said.
Herndon said Fannie Mae generally does more work in its foreclosed homes before they go on the market than she sees done in other bank-owned homes. That allows them to compete in a sector of the market where sales professionals are seeing few "scratch-and-dent" homes.

"With some other asset companies we've worked with, they don't set aside expenses to the same extent," Herndon said.

HomePath buyers do not finance with Fannie Mae. The company has a list of third-party lenders it uses in each state. Eligible lenders include Wells Fargo, Fifth Third Bank, and Regions Bank.
Like other foreclosed homes in the county, HomePath homes don't stay on the market long. Foreclosed residential properties in Manatee County are currently spending an average of 51 days on the market, versus 81 days for traditional sales, according to MLS statistics.

Kimberly Roehl, the Michael Saunders & Co. real estate broker who helped the Austermans find their house, said next year may be too late to grab a foreclosed home.

"I don't think the numbers are going to be there the way they are this year," Roehl said.
The program may not be for people who want to deal. Roehl said Fannie Mae usually drops its list prices no more than 5 percent in a negotiation. She said the company prices its homes at the top of the foreclosure market, but below prices on the conventional market.

The houses also sell "as is," so buyers should expect to do some remodeling work, said Herndon.
That work can be paid for through a separate part of the HomePath program that offers remodeling loans on some HomePath houses. David Bolton, a mortgage banker with Movement Mortgage in Bradenton, said this allows a buyer to roll remodeling expenses into a mortgage.

"I don't think people realize how good of a program it really is," he said.
HomePath homes can sell to investors after the 20-day "first look" period is over. Investors pay 20 percent down.

Karen and Chris McClellan took advantage of both sides of the equation. They purchased their home in the River Place community in east Manatee through the HomePath program in 2011. Later, they bought another HomePath house as an investment property.

"It was a great deal," Karen McClellan said.

Fannie Mae does remove homes from its program when they fail to sell through traditional marketing. Those homes are sold at auction or in pool sales.

Read more here:
Courtesy of Bradenton Herald

Monday, February 24, 2014

Ideas for Moving With Young Children

 Moving With Young Children

Are you happy and excited about selling your home? Or are you dreading the sorting, packing and other chores?

Your attitude is contagious to little children. If you look at moving as an exciting adventure full of fun, new possibilities, then you're halfway to getting your children on board for the ride.

Most children don't like the changes associated with moving, so it's your job to get them looking forward to it. The younger the child, the less able they are to "see into the future" as you do. They tend to focus on missing friends and family.

You can make childish fears and doubt grow into a sense of wonder and curiosity.

Acknowledge and empathize with the loss they feel and show them how to balance their feelings with what they have to gain.

1. Communicate with your child patiently and frequently. Let your children know, step by step, what is happening and what is likely to happen next. Tell them what the move means to the family -- how important it is that Mommy got a big promotion or that Daddy is opening a new office for his company and putting people to work.

2. List all the advantages there are for the child in the move. For example, will the family be closer to Grandma, or another favorite person? Will they be closer to the ocean, a park or other favorite place? If you promise they'll be able to see old friends and family frequently, be sure to keep your promise. Children are like elephants - they never forget.

3. Show your kids as many pictures of their new home, neighborhood and city as possible. When you show your child their room, make a game of it. Draw a room plan and let your child draw and cut out images of furniture and toys to move around.

4. Introduce your child to the new community online. Draw a map or print one out and show how close Mommy and Daddy work, where schools are, where Aunt Bea lives, and other points of interest to help them orient themselves in their new surroundings.

5. Be ready for those "What about me?" questions. If your child is in scouts, little league, or other organizations, contact those associations for referrals in your new neighborhood or city. Knowing they won't have to give up favorite hobbies or sports goes a long way toward helping children adjust.

6. Let your child participate. Make a fun activity out of researching services you'll need online, like finding a veterinarian for your dog. Older children can find blogs online about their new school.

7. Keep your child occupied by letting them plan what to pack and what to take in the car or plane on the way to their new home. Pack a box or two of their special things and make sure it arrives at your new home before you and the kids arrive so they won't have to wait for their favorite things until everything's unpacked.

8. Encourage them to take the time to exchange good-byes with friends and loved ones and get addresses, e-mail addresses, and phone numbers to stay in touch. If they're old enough to write, let them start making notes about the moving experience so they can put their thoughts into letters later.

9. Try to stick to normal routines as much as possible. Let your children know that, although they will soon live in a new house, the rules of the household will still be the same. Bedtime is still at 9 p.m., and homework must still be completed before TV or video games.

10. Make sure they know that although Mom and Dad are a little busier and distracted with the move, they love their children very much and are giving the entire household a new opportunity to grow. Your preparations will go a long way in reassuring your children that their needs are being considered, even while big changes are happening around them.


Thursday, February 20, 2014

Who Is Responsible When Your Tree Falls?

 Who Is Responsible When Your Tree Falls?

A year ago, few of us ever heard of a "Derecho"; now, faced with fallen trees, damaged property and even a few deaths, Derecho - meaning super-strong windstorm - is a household word. One we really never want to hear -or see - again.

Who is responsible if your neighbor's tree falls on your property? The general rule is that unless the neighbor knew - or should have known - that his tree was unsafe - even if it caused damage to person or your property, he is not responsible. Our courts follow the old common law: it’s your property, so take care of it, unless you can prove your neighbor was negligent.

The legal answer to this is quite simple; however, the interpretation and implementation of the law is rather complex.

How do you prove that your neighbor’s tree was unsafe and that your neighbor was negligent in not assuring that the tree would not fall? What constitutes negligence?

The answer depends on all of the facts. Did your neighbor have any knowledge that the tree was a potential hazard? Should the tree owner have been on notice of a problem because the tree was not showing leaves but only bare limbs?

Did you complain about the safety of the tree, and yet he took no action?

Here we have to look to specific cases. Take the leading case in the District of Columbia (Dudley v Meadowbrook, 1961). The Defendant’s tree fell onto the Plaintiff’s property, and damaged a garage. The evidence indicated that there was no strong wind blowing when the tree fell. The Court wrote that "a healthy tree does not ordinarily fall of its own weight without some exterior force being directed against it. Though some evidence indicated that the tree looked sound, it was in fact full of decay. At least 13 years earlier it had been subjected to surgery and a large area filled with concrete."

In conclusion, the Court suggested that a land owner has a duty to periodically inspect the trees on his property or at least have them examined by an expert to determine whether they are safe to continue to stand.

In order for negligence to be found, the Plaintiff (the injured neighbor) would have to file suit against the tree owner. Most cases are not clear cut; they require extensive background research, expert testimony and a potentially lengthy trial. This is both time consuming and expensive for a Plaintiff. And it should be pointed out that our legal system has adopted what is known as the "American Rule of Legal Fees". In the absence of a written contract or a statute authorizing attorneys fees, each side pays their own attorneys fees.

And even if a lawsuit is brought, the tree owner can raise the defense that an "Act of God" (or in this case an Act of Derecho) caused the tree damage. If the tree owner was on notice before the storm that the tree was likely to fall down, this defense may not be accepted by a Court of Law. But it nevertheless is a legal defense which every defendant will raise when sued.

There is yet another defense, namely "contributory negligence". The general rule throughout the United States is that if a tree limb or a tree root protrudes on a neighbor’s property, that neighbor has the right to exercise self-help -- i.e. the offending root or limb can be cut off.

Some Court cases have determined that the tree owner was not liable, since the neighbor -- who knew that the tree was dangerous -- did not exercise this self-help. In other words, the neighbor’s own negligence defeated his claim against the tree owner.

What if your tree falls on a public roadway? According to a recent Supreme Court case in Virginia, a landowner does not have a duty to inspect and cut down sickly trees that have the possibility of falling on a public roadway and inflicting injury. This is the duty of the local government to periodically inspect to assure the safety of the public. This is also the law in the District of Columbia, where the high court here made it clear that government must exercise reasonable care in the maintenance of well traveled thoroughfares.

What is the role of your insurance policy? Homeowners should carefully review their home owner’s insurance policy -- often called the "hazard policy". Many policies are now written in relatively simple English, so you should be able to understand what position your insurance carrier will take should you decide to file a claim. In most cases, your carrier will reimburse you for any damage caused to your property when a tree falls, subject of course to the level of your deductible. If, however , no damage resulted, there will be no insurance coverage and you have to bear the cost to remove the tree.

And according to Robin Manougian, an insurance agent in Silver Spring, Maryland, "should a live tree be struck by lightning - which is a covered peril in the policy - the insurance would pay for the tree up to the policy dollar limits, but generally not for the removal of the tree."

But, do you really want to file a claim against your insurance policy?

We have all heard stories that the carrier -- when faced with a claim -- will either significantly increase the next years premium or decide not to renew the policy.

Thus, if your damage is minimal, give serious thought to picking up the cost yourself. Let’s say you have $4000 in damage and your deductible is $2,000. If you file a claim, and you can produce proper evidence that the repair cost is really $4000, you will receive $2,000 from your carrier. But is this money worth facing possible non-renewal (or an increased insurance premium) next year?

If there is damage to your property, talk with your insurance agent, but make sure that he/she understands you are only seeking information and advice -- and are not yet ready to formally file your claim.

There is a long -- often convoluted and contradictory -- legal history relating to the development of "tree law". Our legal system is predicated on what we refer to as the "Common Law" -- the laws which came over from England before the founding of our nation. Under the common law, the land owner owed no duty to those outside his property to correct natural conditions on the property -- even though those conditions might present a hazard to outsiders. My home was my castle and I was master of that property.

But as our nation grew from a rural to an urban environment, this common law rule began to lose its impact. Houses were next door to each other, and homeowners had to be concerned about injuring or damaging their neighbor -- or their neighbor’s property.

Accordingly, Judges faced with such tree-falling cases began to carve out exceptions to the common law. Some Courts held that a falling tree was a trespass; others held that such a tree was a nuisance. Both theories evolved into the current rule of law, namely that the tree owner is only responsible if that owner was negligent.

The clear moral to this legal history is that litigation may not be the best approach. If your neighbor’s tree falls onto your property -- whether or not it causes damage -- you should talk to your neighbor and propose that you share in the cost of removal and repair. Clearly, this is probably the least expensive way to resolve your issues, and you also can avoid filing that claim against your insurance carrier.

How do tree owners protect themselves to avoid the allegation of negligence? One safe harbor is to have your trees periodically inspected by a certified arborist, and get a written report stating that the trees are healthy.

Monday, February 10, 2014

The Importance of Curb Appeal

 Curb Appeal is a Must!

If your home has curb appeal, you'll be able to sell it quickly and for top dollar. That's why REALTORS® rate exterior home remodeling projects as the most valuable homeowners can make.

Many homeowners are confused about which projects will provide the most return on investment as they prepare their homes for the market.

The 2014 Remodeling Cost vs. Value Report, co-sponsored by the National Association of Realtors and Remodeling magazine, outlines the costs and resale returns on the most popular home improvement projects.

Realtors know which home features are important to buyers in their area. Projects such as a new entry door, siding and window replacements can recoup homeowners more than 78 percent of costs upon resale.

So why remodel anything if it's not going to give you back 100%? It's because the first impression a homebuyer gets is priceless. You want the buyer to choose your home, and quit looking for something better.

If the buyer doesn't like what he sees, you won't get another chance to make any kind of impression.

So which home improvement projects will net the most return?

Eight of the top 10 most cost-effective projects are exterior projects.

Replacing your front door with a steel entry will cost $1,100 on average, but you'll get nearly 97% of what you spent back in your pocket.

The second most popular improvement is a wood deck addition, which will return over 87 percent of costs, similar to the return on fiber-cement siding. Vinyl siding returns a little over 78 percent of costs.

A midrange garage door replacement returns nearly 84 percent while an upscale garage door replacement offers 82.9 percent of costs recouped. Wood window replacements recoup over 79% of costs and vinyl windows return nearly as much.

Rounding the top 10 projects are an attic bedroom and minor kitchen remodel. These are important too, but you've got to pique buyers' interest first.

The good news is that the return for all projects is higher in the last two years. To find out what the best return on home improvements is in your area, talk with your REALTOR.

Friday, February 7, 2014


560 Czerny St.

This wonderful two story features
3 bedrooms and 2.5 bathrooms

v California Collections Subdivision

v Court location

v Tile entry, hardwood in living room with ceiling fan

v Vaulted ceilings

v Central heat and air 

v 2 car garage with garage door and opener

v Kitchen has gas range oven, NEW dishwasher and refrigerator, island stays

v Garden window over sink

v Dining off kitchen with fireplace, tile floors

v 3 bedrooms upstairs

v Large master with large tub and shower and mirrored closet doors

v Stamped concrete patio in back yard with grass area and new fences

v Great for first time buyer or investor

v Great neighborhood close to school

v Tracy Unified School District

v 1,446 sq ft on a 5,399 sq ft  lot built in 1990
To see more pictures and request a showing, please visit the link below!
ASKING: $310,000

Wednesday, February 5, 2014

Take a radically different perspective!

Get Moving With Ridiculous Thoughts

When you can’t break out of a bad pattern or you’re feeling stuck and frustrated, the best approach can be to force yourself to look at it from a radically different perspective.

Authors who can’t find their way out of a scene in a story will sometimes ask a friend what they’d do in that situation, knowing that the friend’s perspective will be different than their own. If no friend is handy, they might think of the most ridiculous ideas to break their stuck pattern—like putting peanut butter in the gas tank, or having the dog play the piano.

A Little League coach used this principle when he was teaching his team of 7-year-old players how to bat. After watching meek results a few times around, the coach picked up the ball, held it out to his team, and said, “This is not a baseball. It’s a tomato. And the next time you see it coming at you, I want you to smash it with your bat. Smash the tomato!” The boy took a bat, and smashed the “tomato” into the outfield. The other players quickly followed his example, all with big grins on their faces.

Next time you’re stuck in a holding pattern, try thinking of it in radically, even ridiculously different terms.


Saturday, February 1, 2014

Local Market Trends for Tracy and Mountain House

The following information is from the local MLS database, as of February 1, 2014 and is compared to (January 1, 2014).As we enter the second month of 2014, we are still seeing mostly all equity sellers  as prices are beginning to level off. There are less homes on the market,  and most listings are not  receiving as many multiple offers and most are at the asking price or slightly below, if they are priced right. Interest rates have dipped slightly lower with 30 yr fixed at 4.34% and 15 year at 3.37% 
   If you have been on the Fence about selling your home then NOW is still the time to sell. With the holidays over there are typically less homes on the market and  more and more will be coming on the market in the months to come. If you are curious to see how much equity you have in your house, give us a call for a market analysis! Or go to our new service for instant valuation of your home on the internet at Just click on "What's My Home Worth"or  Just call or e-mail for an hassle free appointment or to just talk about the market anytime. 1-800-894-7282 or
Tracy, CA
Total # of residential properties for sale in the city of Tracy: 72 (78)
# of REO (foreclosures): 2 (6)
# of Short Sales: 4  (5)
Average # of days on market: 18 (39)
The median price of all homes for sale in Tracy: $399,000 (394,500)

Number of properties currently under agreement: 122 (118)
# of REO: 11 (6)
# of Pending Short Lender Approval: 33 (32)
Median pending price: $322,000 ($340,000)

Residential property sold over previous 30 days: 61 homes (81)
REO's sold in the last month: 2 (2)
Short sales sold in the last month: 15 (14)
Median sale price: $350,000 ($342,500)
Median # of days on the market:  20 (13)

Mountain House, CA


Total # of residential properties for sale in the city of Mountain House: 17 (22)
# of REO (foreclosures): 0 (1)
# of Short Sales: 0 (2)
# of New Construction: 6 (7)
Average # of days on market: 20 (48)
The median price of all homes for sale in Mountain House: $515,000 (446,940)


Number of properties currently under agreement: 37 (38)
# of REO: 1 (0)
# of Pending Short Lender Approval: 8 (10)
Median pending price: $402,460 ($416,954)


Residential property sold over previous 30 days: 20 homes (13 homes)
REO's sold in the last month: 0 (0)
Short sales sold in the last month: 1 (1)
Median sale price: $433,500 ($425,508)
Median # of days on the Market: 19  (27)


Take a look at this chart to see the SOLDS in Tracy for January.  Notice the list to sold  price. Not as many getting over asking.   So call us for a free Market Analysis on your home!  209-833-7777.
Address - Street NumberAddress - Street DirectionAddress - Street NameAddress - Street SuffixBedsBathsSquare FootageCurr List PriceCurr Selling PriceDOM
3641FarnhamCt43 (2 1)17942000002200000
540WCarltonWay31 (1 0)99412000016500034
3761NorkfolkDr43 (2 1)2029345000325000124
2286SabrinaWay42 (2 0)185034150034150053
921SultanaDr31 (1 0)10001499501600003
868IberisWay53 (3 0)2662399950381000170
74ElysianCt33 (2 1)151132000032000042
1221CoolidgeAve42 (2 0)137622050020900047
1930BirchwoodCt43 (3 0)17722250002200002
1021TullochDr43 (3 0)3037454000435000147
390JaegerSt43 (3 0)18592400002630004
352FairmontCt43 (3 0)231639490036000092
1520CuneoCt32 (2 0)1389274900274900105
138LagunaDr32 (2 0)12462120002120003
841SaffronDr53 (3 0)2564429900424000113
27836GerhartLn54 (3 1)3590449950440000139
2625ChristySt42 (2 0)17962499002740001
1867BayonneCt33 (2 1)26293699503700006
451Pombo SquareDr4 (5)3 (3 0)198437500036500059
160FaithLn43 (3 0)226842500041300059
641TulareCt53 (2 1)249938990038990020
552W4th Street32 (2 0)128224500024700075
996SunnysideLn32 (2 0)209336500036000067
221CoronadoWay32 (2 0)122224999925600029
1555MontereyCt33 (2 1)205636590035500052
2941HighgateLn33 (2 1)157230350030500011
1220BrightonDr43 (2 1)194535900035900033
2593KinseyWay43 (3 0)310743999043900072
935MenayDr43 (2 1)227235990035000041
8101WDepot MasterDr54 (3 1)359052400052000044
2645Castle HavenCt54 (3 1)330853000051800034
277W20th Street32 (2 0)157423000023500019
2660Golden SpringsDr43 (3 0)20773050003100007
2715RedbridgeRd22 (2 0)12352990002900001
2640LincolnBlvd32 (2 0)155228900029500011
2215HolderLn43 (2 1)242839900040000017
547BarcelonaDr4 (5)3 (2 1)226740488839500017
1322EvergreenWay33 (2 1)157232900032900012
1145Juan JoseLn43 (2 1)222335900035000023
2135Pedro LaneLn54 (3 1)308945000045000038
1413WhittinghamDr53 (2 1)202937500037500010
437GlenbriarCir32 (2 0)142134000033000027
1183TerryLn3 (4)3 (2 1)204533550032350032
822Willow ParkLn43 (2 1)214735000034750023
1021TarroganaDr32 (2 0)148229000029000048
4537BonsaiAve33 (2 1)185834900034500011
1765TahoeCir43 (3 0)222334990035197516
2790LincolnBlvd32 (2 0)155431500031000031
553Montclair Lane4 (5)3 (3 0)231639900041500010
575WEmersonAve32 (2 0)143524995025000025
1675SequoiaBlvd43 (3 0)22103499003500009
2605NivensSt43 (3 0)20773799503700007
900BelmontLn44 (3 1)34855000005000007
1320BlairAve53 (3 0)272334900037100020
312RamonaWay53 (3 0)22483000003000004
919Cherry BlossomLn43 (3 0)266841900043000016
2180Mary AliceWay53 (3 0)24213950004200003
1296EagleSt43 (3 0)25823950004000003
4228RoxburyDr53 (3 0)24513850003860005
2784RedbridgeRd33 (2 1)32314997504997501
446BarcelonaDr43 (2 1)22684099003866003