Article by John Riha
Your home’s interior lights want to help you have fun, feel better, and save energy. Will you let them?
It used to be we’d walk into a room and flip on the light switch, maybe slide the dimmer up or down a bit to change the brightness.
But that’s so old school. Instead, press a tab marked “Cooking” on a wall-mounted panel to let all kitchen task lights come up to full brightness while lights in the family room dim so the kids can play video games.
Or hit the button marked “Romance,” and the lights throughout the house go out while the lights in the bedroom ebb to a soft glow that turns a sultry blue.
Household technology is undergoing a transformation that’ll make lighting more integral to our everyday lives. Not only will we see better, but we’ll use light to alter our moods, protect our well-being, safeguard our houses, and save bunches of energy.
“Home lighting today is about lifestyle enhancements,” says Paul Nagel, technical adviser and consultant for Oquirrh Ventures in Sandy, Utah. “We want to know how to control light to create environments we’re comfortable in, and have energy efficiency while we do it.”
Lighting Our Homes With a Purpose
Today’s progressive lighting schemes aren’t about turning lights on and off; they’re about being partners in your lifestyle. The concept is simple: Imagine all your home’s light fixtures as a single system that can be programmed into a variety of zones. Each zone is dedicated to particular task or mood, and can be controlled by wall switches, a master wall panel, or a smartphone app.
So in addition to “Cooking” and “Romance” zones, you might have buttons for:
Easing the Fear of Lighting Technology
Do your eyes glaze over at the thought of yet another layer of high tech added to your everyday life? Fear not: In the hands of a pro, zone lighting systems are relatively easy to install. Home automation companies and lighting contractors can retrofit your house with a single-zone system in half a day or, with more time, install a whole-house system.
You’ll get an easy-to-understand central control unit that “talks” with new switches, light fixtures, and bulbs that are specially made to receive wireless signals. You decide on your zones and, once everything’s set up, have the light throughout your house change intensity and color on command.
DIYers Can Zone Out, Too
Relatively low-cost mini-systems are coming to market that’ll let you install your own zones, even if your geekability quotient is near zero. Philips Hue smart light starter kits feature smart LED bulbs, the Hue Bridge, and a variety of smart accessories to help you easily set up a smart lighting system. Screw in your light bulbs, plug the Hue Bridge into your Wi-Fi router, and download the Hue app. Add your lights to your system and you’re ready to go. The system works with either Bluetooth or the Bridge.
No Dim Bulbs Here
Other DIY smart bulbs are on the market. They’re made to replace any screw-in type of lightbulb. All you need is a free app you download to your phone so you can dim lights, change colors, and turn individual lights on and off.
(FYI: Smart bulbs also work via conventional on/off wall switches; you’re not locked into controlling them with an app.)
ilumi bulbs come in different strengths including the A19 Color Bulb800+ Lumens (60-watt incandescent equivalent) for lamps and sconces, and the indoor BR30 Color 1100+ Lumens (85-watt incandescent equivalent) for down lighting. You can download the ilumi app, connect the bulbs with your iOS or Android device via Bluetooth, and enjoy smart lighting throughout your home with no hub or bridge. You’ll need to have your smartphone within range of ilumi bulbs (meaning within 100 feet) so that your phone’s Bluetooth network, with its short-range capability, can talk to them.
LIFX has created smart lights that do more than illuminate, according to its owner, Buddy Technologies. LIFX Clean can be scheduled to emit high energy visible wavelengths that can eliminate bacteria in your home. And LIFX Nightvision can be set to emit infrared wavelengths that boost your security camera’s ability to see in the dark.
Using Light to Alter Moods and Stay Healthy
If you’re feeling blue, it may be the light. Light can affect our moods and, ultimately, our health. Just ask anyone with seasonal affective disorder, a type of depression characterized by low energy and poor concentration. MedlinePlus estimates that 10 million Americans have SAD. The therapy is exposure to more daylight or to artificial lights that mimic the properties of natural light.
The health- and mood-altering properties of light haven’t been lost on lighting manufacturers, who’ve come up with a variety of new home lighting products that claim to have health benefits. Although clinical proof can be hard to come by, the products are intriguing.
Dynamic lights vary between warm white (2600K) and cool light (5600K) so that the natural rhythms of daylight are reproduced indoors. That helps keep you happy during the depths of winter. Several manufacturers make dynamic lightbulbs, also called full-spectrum bulbs.
The Withings Sleep Tracking Mat can be installed with a one-time setup under the mattress, and the pad is compatible with most mattresses. The mat tracks sleep metrics including duration and onset; deep, light, and REM phases; continuous and average heart-rate; and snoring duration. On top of that, you can control lights and temperature by getting into and out of bed.
LEDs — The Energy-Sipping Superstar of Home Lighting
LED lights (which stands for light-emitting diode) point the way for the future of home lighting. Why? LEDs:
LEDs can be made small — really small. In fact, some lights are no bigger than the point of a pencil. That’s going to change how we illuminate our homes. For example, hundreds of tiny LEDs can be embedded in sheets of drywall to create walls and ceilings that glow.
Mixing Light and Home AutomationLighting solutions can be standalone projects, but they’re often paired with other home automation features to create a holistic home environment that’s controlled by a single wall panel and app. For example, press that “Relax” button on your scheme choices, and as the lights dim, you’re surrounded by the soothing sounds of jazz.
Lights are essential components of home security systems, too, teaming up with video cameras, alarms, and motion sensors to keep your house safe, whether or not you’re there.
Another advantage of automated energy management systems is that they combine smart thermostats, Energy Star appliances, and lighting schemes to trim energy costs across the board, and that’s a future we can all live with.
Article by Jamie Wiebe
Don’t break your back. Try a de-icing cocktail instead.
If you’re a homeowner in a snowy climate, chances are good you rue the winter: All that snow has to go somewhere, and it’s not getting there itself.
Cue the snow shovel.
Barring a move to a snow-free state or barricading your family inside all winter, there’s no way to avoid the endless task of shoveling snow. There are, however, ways to make the process much easier. Here are four simple hacks to make the morning after a snowfall much less stressful.
#1 Spray Your Shovel with Cooking Oil
Snow sticking to your shovel makes an already arduous task even more obnoxious. Avoid it with this hack: Lightly coat your shovel with nonstick cooking oil to make the snow slide right off. No more time wasted removing snow from your snow remover. (You can substitute a spray lubricant like WD-40, but the downside is it’s toxic.)
#2 Lay Out a Tarp Before the Snow
If you like shortcuts, this technique, billed as “the laziest way imaginable” to clear snow according to a tutorial from “Instructables,” has your name on it. The day before an expected snowfall, lay a tarp on your walkway. When the snow finishes falling, just pull out the tarp, and voilà: an instantly cleared walkway. (Word to the wise: Make sure pedestrians won’t trip on your tarp. Include a sign or use this technique in your backyard walkway if you’re concerned.)
The technique requires a tarp, firewood, and twine as well as some prep work. Prestorm, use firewood to weigh down your tarp — you don’t want it flying away in the wind — and tie the twine to both the tarp and to a shovel standing upright in your yard. You’ll use the shovel to pull out the snow-laden tarp.
Although this method might be faster than shoveling, it does require manpower. After all, a cubic foot of snow can weigh between seven and 20 pounds. So, don’t get too ambitious with the size of your tarp or you might not be able to pull it once it’s full of snow.
#3 Stir Up a Homemade De-icing Cocktail
Deicers make snow removal easier by cutting through the tough, icy layers that are a pain to remove with a shovel. But an easy solution should be easy on your property as well. Many commercial deicers are pretty harsh.
Commercial ice-melting substances — magnesium chloride, calcium chloride, potassium chloride, and sodium chloride (salt) — all damage the environment, according to the University of Maryland’s Home and Garden Information Center. They can also damage concrete sidewalks and driveways, which means hefty repair costs later.
A better solution: Make your own deicer using rubbing alcohol or vinegar. You’ll save money, too. Commercial melters typically cost about $10. Plus, you’ll avoid the hassle of trekking to the hardware store to stock up.
Use vinegar before a storm to make ice and snow removal easier:
A leaf blower can be a multitasker. Use it to remove dry, powdery snow that’s no more than 1 inch thick. A few guidelines to keep in mind:
Episode 260 AskJasonGelios Show
When it comes to buying a house, it's easy to get swept up in the excitement of finally owning your dream home. However, the homeownership process has its fair share of surprises and challenges. From hidden costs and unexpected repairs to the importance of a good real estate agent and understanding the local market, there are many things people wish they knew before buying a house. Therefore, it's crucial to research, prepare well, and be 100% sure of your decision before signing on the dotted line. To help you do this, we've consulted with an experienced Realtor® to give you a comprehensive guide on what you need to know before buying a house. So, before you take the leap into homeownership, read on and arm yourself with the knowledge and understanding you need to make an informed and confident decision.
The harsh reality of homeownership: things people wish they knew before buying a house
Buying a house is often considered the ultimate symbol of adulthood and success. However, it's not all sunshine and rainbows. Many homeowners have experienced the harsh realities of homeownership and have wished they had researched home buying tips and learned certain things before signing on the dotted line. So to help you avoid this, here are the top six things people wish they knew before buying a house.
Before even starting your search for a new home, it's important to do your due diligence and prepare well.
#1 The true cost of homeownership
When calculating the cost of a mortgage, many people only consider the monthly payment. However, many other costs come with owning a home, such as property taxes, insurance, maintenance, and repairs. These costs can add up quickly and be a significant burden for homeowners. It is essential to consider all these costs when determining how much house you can afford. Additionally, unexpected expenses such as a new roof or significant appliance repairs can also arise, so it's essential to have a contingency fund in place to cover these unexpected costs.
#2 The importance of sticking to a budget
After settling into their home, many people wish they knew the importance of sticking to their budgets. Getting caught up in the excitement of buying a home and overspending is easy. However, it's essential to stick to a realistic budget and ensure you can afford the mortgage payment and all the other associated costs of homeownership. This means setting a budget for not just the home's purchase price but also the ongoing costs of maintaining and owning a home.
Don't forget the moving costs either, as many people make an oversight when it comes to them. That's why it's essential to research and not hire the first company you find online. The expert team from bestmoversinflorida.com advise that it's best to do your research on verified online bases. Given that moving scams are pretty standard, this way, you'll be sure you're working with legit professionals. Plus, you can also compare prices and find the one that fits best into your budget.
#3 The importance of home inspections
A home inspection is an evaluation of a home's condition by a professional inspector. It's essential to have a home inspected before buying it to ensure that there are no significant issues with the home. For example, issues with mold, structural damage, or pest infestations. Many homeowners have regretted not having a home inspection and have ended up with costly repairs. A thorough home inspection can also reveal potential issues that may not be immediately apparent, such as a leaky roof or outdated electrical wiring, that could affect the safety and livability of the home.
One of the things people wish they knew before buying a house is the importance of having a home inspection.
#4 The importance of a good Realtor®
Many people think that going house hunting on their own is a good idea. However, not working with a good Realtor® is one of the biggest mistakes you can make. A good Realtor® can save you time and money by guiding you through the buying process, negotiating on your behalf, and helping you find the perfect home. They can also offer valuable insights into the local market, advise you when it's the best time to buy a home, and help you navigate any potential issues that may arise. They will also be able to provide you with information about neighborhoods and local amenities, as well as help you to understand the process of making an offer and closing on a home.
#5 The neighborhood is just as important as the house
Always remember that while you can update and change your home to your liking, you can never change its location. The neighborhood can greatly affect the value of your home and your overall satisfaction with it. Factors such as the quality of the schools, the crime rate, and the proximity to shopping and entertainment can greatly impact your enjoyment of your home. Therefore, make sure to research the neighborhood before making an offer on a property to ensure that it's a good fit for you and your family.
#6 The importance of researching the local real estate market
The real estate market can vary greatly from one area to another, and it's essential to understand the local market conditions to make an informed decision. Researching the local real estate market can help you understand the current prices, trends, and availability of homes in your area. It can also provide you with an understanding of how long homes typically stay on the market and what types of homes are in high demand. This information can be extremely valuable when it comes to making an offer on a home and determining how much to offer. Make sure to ask your Realtor® to help you with this aspect of your home buying journey.
Before you embark on your real estate adventure, make sure to thoroughly research the local market you're interested in.
The bottom line
Buying a house is a significant decision that you shouldn't take lightly. You don't want to risk experiencing home buyers' remorse simply because you were too lazy to do your research and find out what are the things people wish they knew before buying a house. By keeping these things in mind, you can make a more informed decision and avoid potential regrets. Therefore, take your time to research and plan for a home purchase so that you can be confident that you're making the best decision for yourself and your family.
Article By Leanne Potts
If the mortgage interest and other deductions elude you, these strategies might help reduce your tax obligation.
1. Single people may get more tax benefits from buying a house, Liddiard says. “They can often exceed the standard deduction more quickly than can married couples. This is because a house for one is not half the price of a house for two.” You can check how much you’re likely to owe or get back under the new law on this tax calculator.
2. Student loan debt is deductible, up to $2,500 if you’re repaying, whether you itemize or not. However, there are income limitations for this deduction.
3. Charitable deductions and some medical expenses are itemizable. If you’re generous or have had a big year for medical bills, these, added to your mortgage interest and state and local taxes, may be enough to bump you over the standard deduction hump and into the write-off zone. Keep in mind, however, that medical expenses are deductible only the the extent that they exceed 7.5% of your adjusted gross income.
4. If your mortgage is over the $750,000 cap, pay it down faster so you don’t eat the nondeductible interest. You can add a little to the principal each month, or make a 13th payment each year.
Article By Leanne Potts
Car floor mats in the washer? Usually, yep.
Sometimes we learn from trial and error. But when it comes to a pricey appliance you use a lot, like a washing machine, you don’t want to take chances with the laundry you put in it. If you do, you risk damaging the machine (hello, expensive repair visit) and ruining the item you’re washing. On the other hand, why wash items by hand or throw them out if they can safely go in the washing machine?
Here are 11 surprising items you can machine wash — and a few things you should never wash — or wash with caution.
Things You Can Put in a Washing Machine
#1 Kitchen Sponges
They get grungy, and nasty, and can become a breeding ground for germs. Toss that sponge into the washing machine and run it through a sanitize cycle or use the hot water setting. You’ll destroy the germs. Throw in some dirty towels, too, so you’re getting your money’s worth from the power and water you’re using.
Yes! You can clean canvas, pleather, and fabric sneakers. Wash them with a load of towels to muffle the noise they make thumping around in the drum. Use a gentle cycle and warm water and run an extra rinse cycle to remove soap residue. Use a drying rack for front loader dryers to dry sneakers. Whirlpool recommends removing the laces and insoles and then putting the sneakers in a closed mesh bag before washing.
#3 Dog Collars and Leashes
Fabric and canvas collars and leashes can get super dirty. Toss yours into the washer to get them clean and fresh. Be sure to put them into a mesh laundry bag made for lingerie so that the metal buckles and clips on the leashes and collars don’t break the glass on a front loading washer or ding the drum walls of a top loader. Run them on a short cycle and air dry them. Be sure to remove all metal tags or you could break the glass on the machine. I know this from experience.
#4 Stuffed Animals
Your kids’ lovies can get dirty and germy from all the hugging and cuddling. Put them in washbags and use a gentle cycle. Check their label to make sure they can be washed. You can wash your dog’s fuzzy squeaky toys this way, too.
#5 Dog and Kid Toys
You can put small plastic and rubber toys that belong to your kids or your fur kids in the wash. Use the handy dandy washbag we keep telling you about, and you can wash everything from your child’s plastic dinosaur set to your dog’s Kong. Run them on a sanitize cycle or use the hot water setting to blast the germs.
#6 Car Floor Mats
Vacuum them for pet hair and dust, spot treat stains, and toss them in the washer. Wash them in warm water on a gentle cycle, then put them in the sun to dry. A couple of tips: This advice is for rubber and upholstered mats. Make sure your machine is large enough to accommodate the mats. (If you have a tiny, cute machine, it’s a no-go), and wash the mats in small batches if necessary rather than overstuffing the machine.
#7 Dog Beds (but Proceed With Caution)
You can throw the entire bed into the washer if it’s for a small dog or you have a big washer. For larger dog beds, take the cover off and wash it alone. Be sure there are no small tears in the bed before you wash it or you’ll end up with a ripped up dog bed and a washer full of stuffing.
You can wash both down and down-alternative comforters in your washer, but just make sure your machine is large enough to handle the heft. Front-load washers work best. Spot clean stains, use a mild detergent, and wash on the delicate cycle. Run through two rinse cycles to get all the soap out.
#9 Shower Curtains and Liners
They get slimy and mildewy, and your washer can make them clean again. Use warm water and a gentle cycle. And don’t put them in the dryer. Air dry liners and shower curtains.
#10 Backpacks and Fabric Lunchboxes
Good grief, the stuff kids spill in and on their backpacks and lunchboxes. You can wash the items easily and let them air dry.
#11 Yoga Mats
If your yoga mat is getting a little too grungy for your liking, wash it in warm water on a gentle cycle so it won’t tear. Use a regular detergent, skip the spin cycle, and air dry the mat.
Realtor Rant By Jason Gelios
Episode 259 AskJasonGelios Show
Article by Terri Williams
Featured expertise by Jason Gelios
You’re retired and you have time to burn, but that doesn’t mean you should renovate an old house
If you're retired — with plenty of free time — you may be on the hunt for your next great adventure. And if you watch TV on a regular basis, you've probably seen numerous DIY/fixer-upper shows in which buyers purchase a run-down or outdated house and turn it into a dream home. Sounds like fun but is it realistic — especially for older adults?
1. Tell us a little bit about your background and how you ended up writing this book.
I’ve always had a love for printed books. I remember being a child diving into the entire Hardy Boys book series in my middle schools library. I would get lost in these books and the words that were on the pages. There’s something special about getting absorbed into a story that someone wrote that takes you into a whole other world.
As I progressed into my professional career, I wanted to create and share something that would outlast my time on Earth-something that provides value to those who come across it. For me, writing a book was a no brainer and the obvious choice. Being a professional salesperson and realtor, my focus is on being a trusted resource to others. People want to do business with those who care about their needs and problems they
Article by Rinal Patel | Done For You Real Estate USA
Featured Expertise By Jason Gelios
Are you a retiree looking for a way to make a passive income? If so, you may have considered investing in real estate. But is real estate really a good source of passive income? Keep reading to find out what some experts have to say on the matter. Enjoying your golden years with a little extra money may be easier than you realize.
Article by Jason Gelios
Knowing tips for decluttering and downsizing will help keep the process organized. Remember, it took years to fill your home with the belongings you have, so it may take awhile to go through everything you have to decide what you’ll do with it.
1. Start now
If your home could compete in a hoarder reality show or you’d like to park both cars in your garage, start sooner rather than later. Giving yourself weeks and months to sort through your house will help you get into a groove and avoid tossing something you’ll miss later.
2. Learn how to declutter
If you’re not sure where to start, try some of these great “minimalist” tips. Give one item away each day. With 365 days in a year, you could make headway faster than you realize. Speed fill a trash bag. Grab your stopwatch and the nearest pile of stuff and start filling the bag. Once it’s done, head straight to your local charity’s donation drop-off. Try the reverse-direction clothes hanger trick. Hang all the clothes in your closet backwards, and only correct them when you wear them. Get rid of the ones that are still reversed after a month or two. Share your before and after photos on social media. Pick a space, and post the before and after pics in your feed as you clear it out. You’ll see your progress and who knows – maybe your story will go viral. Give the four-box method a shot. Label four boxes as trash, donate, keep or store. Each day, make sure one thing goes into each box. Speed things up by increasing the number of items that go into each box until you fill them up, then start over.
3. Take an inventory of what you have
Once you start decluttering, you’ll probably see a pattern to the items you plan to keep and those you plan to get rid of. That will make it easier to start making an inventory list room by room. You may be surprised by how many duplicates and unused items you have – that extra
non-stick pan hidden behind the crockpot you got a few birthdays ago, or the popcorn popper that you haven’t used in years because you microwave your popcorn these days.
4. Have a plan for getting rid of things
Sort your belongings in four piles, or better yet try the four-box method with the following categories: keep, trash, donate or store.
Keep. Your keep box is for those items you know without thinking you’ll be hanging onto. Make sure you clearly label this box so you don’t inadvertently send it with the donation box.
Trash. There should be no “maybes” in the trash pile. You know these items are done, and you may want to make it a habit to add the trash box items to your regular garbage pick-up bins to avoid the temptation to go back in the box and second-guess what you’re throwing out.
Donate. Whether it’s Goodwill or your favorite church charity, the donate box should be clearly marked.
Store. If you don’t have the heart to get rid of some belongings, give them a new home in storage. You may find the emotional pull you felt for the “store” box wanes after you’ve paid the storage bill for a month or two.
5. Sell your extra furniture
Large furniture pieces like hutches and sectional couches may not fit well in a small home, but may fetch a pretty penny if you sell them online. Consider setting aside the sale proceeds to pay for new items that take up less square footage in your home. If you plan to downsize to a smaller home, check out small-home open houses or model homes to get an idea of the mix of furniture pieces that will fit. You may even want to bring along a measuring tape and notepad to keep track of the furniture dimensions you like.
6. Pick your storage options
If you’re just not ready to part with the bulk of your belongings, start looking at storage options in your area. The more space you need, the more you will spend. Depending on what you’re storing and where you live, you may need climate-controlled space to preserve items
that might be sensitive to weather extremes, which will add to your monthly cost. This is especially important in humid climates – an air conditioned unit might protect your belongings from extreme heat and cold, but a climate-controlled space protects your wood and leather furniture, artwork and other humidity-sensitive items from damage.
7. Take your time
Unless your downsizing needs are urgent, pace yourself with one space or room at a time. If your home is filled with boxes and piles of stuff everywhere, you’re more likely to give up if you try to sort through everything in a short time, rather than if you set a schedule to focus on one room, closet or even just one box at a time. If you’re downsizing due to the death of a spouse, reach out for help from family or friends – it may be especially difficult to make decisions about what to keep if you’re still grieving a loss.
Pros and cons of downsizing your home
Less space to maintain.
A smaller space is easier to clean and maintain, which gives you more time to spend on the activities you really enjoy.
Lower monthly bills.
Smaller homes usually come with lower costs for utilities like electricity, gas and water.
More cash flow for other goals.
If you spend less on housing costs, more money is freed up for other financial goals, such as boosting your retirement savings or emergency fund, or paying down debt.
Can be overwhelming to get started.
The sheer magnitude of what you have to go through, especially if you’ve lived in a home for decades, may cause you to throw in the downsizing towel early.
Will need to adjust to having fewer square feet.
The walls will be a little closer in a smaller home, and you’ll need to stay organized to keep it tidy.
May need to sell your existing home, which can be costly.
The cost of selling your home can add up to tens of thousands of dollars subtracted from your sale profits. It also may be hard to find a home in your price range.
Realtor Rant By Jason Gelios
Many expect that when people reach a certain age, they’ll want to sell their homes and downsize. But a recent Bank of America survey found that 70% of homeowners between the ages of 45 and 76 have decided to stay put and age right where they are.
After all, 78% say they like their current home and see no reason to move, and 22% have put so much work into their existing property that they want to stay.
Some reasons for remaining in their current property for aging in place among those who’ve not yet retired include avoiding high home prices and interest rates (32%) and benefiting from their current low mortgage payment or a paid-off home (20%).
In addition, about 95% of current mortgage holders have loans with rates of 5% or less, making them hesitant about giving up their low mortgage rates.
Moreover, renting, often an appealing option for downsizers, may be less attractive for those on a fixed income because of fluctuating rental costs.
Bank of America notes that decisions by baby boomers and Gen Xers to keep their homes can affect the country’s already tight home inventory and make it tougher for the next generations to buy homes.
But many in these two demographic groups plan to lend a hand to those future buyers by:
For anyone caring for a person – a grandchild, child, aunt, uncle, or another relative – with an intellectual or developmental disability (I/DD), a gnawing question is: "What happens to my loved one when I'm gone?"
A recent NPR story (https://n.pr/3AUr4sF) explored some challenges and the importance of planning a future for someone with I/DD.
It's a formidable task because you must consider and address every aspect of a person's life.
If you're the caretaker of someone with I/DD, one starting point for developing a long-term care plan is the Arc's tool (https://bit.ly/3XCzPBH), Build Your Plan®.
It takes you through the step-by-step, asking you to consider everything from housing and finances to a person's daily living issues, employment, and social connections.
The Arc, an advocacy group for people with intellectual and developmental disabilities, has 600 chapters across the country.
The plan should consider everything about a person's life, including:
If you're concerned about where your loved one will live, the Build Your Plan® housing tool can point you in the right direction.
It asks you to create a wish list for a future home and to identify potential hurdles. The process includes determining whether independent living, a group home, or apartment life with a roommate is appropriate and identifying who can act as a person's housing advocate.
It also encourages you to consider some key questions, including:
In addition, you can find tips on choosing lawyers who can advise you on the legal issues.
Once you've worked through the entire tool, you walk away with the to-dos you need to work on and a view of the future.
Though the process is complex and daunting, others have successfully navigated the difficult questions and have shared their experiences through videos (https://bit.ly/3FdWZqU).
Episode 257 AskJasonGelios Show
On The Table Read, “the best book magazine in the UK“, author and realtor Jason Gelios talks about his new book, Beating The Force Of Average, which teaches readers how to make positive changes in their lives.
Jason Gelios is a Husband and Father. After that, a Top Producing REALTOR®, Author of the books 'Think like a REALTOR®' and 'Beating The Force Of Average', Creator of The AskJasonGelios Real Estate Show and Expert Media Contributor to media outlets across the country.