Philip Horton

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Viewing 13 posts - 226 through 238 (of 238 total)
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  • in reply to: Open Houses #7007
    Kathleen Millar

    Oops, I’ll remember that. I do remember hearing that in one of the classes now that you mention it. Thanks!

    in reply to: New REPC #7008
    Alison Dodds

    FYI, I am currently taking the 4 credit REPC course. The attachment for the REPC is there but it’s the older REPC. I did use your attachment above, thank you. 

    in reply to: General Questions #7009
    Kathleen Millar

    I’m not sure I’m understanding assignment. Brokers can’t assign listing contracts (for compensation if I’m understanding correctly) What would the process be if you were selling a Brokerage, or if the Broker dies? The video mentions that efforts would be termed as “good faith”. I’m not sure I understand what he means by this, would you need to sign new listing contracts with the new Broker? Thanks!

    in reply to: Contract Law 2, Assignment/ Brokers #7014
    Brian Swan

    I’m not really understanding your question. You’ll need to elaborate a bit more.

    From what I can infer, your basic question about transferring listing contracts if the broker dies or the brokerage sells, is essentially that the listing agreement becomes void. In both events, the client would have to sign a new listing agreement with the replacing broker.

    in reply to: Contract Law 2, Assignment/ Brokers #7015
    Kathleen Millar

    Yup, that was my question. Thanks! Sorry about the convoluted post, I accidentally pressed enter… twice… and couldn’t edit again it in order to clean it up… the rest was just me formulating my understanding of ‘assignment’, which really doesn’t apply here. The video briefly mentions if you were to sell the brokerage than it would be considered “good faith” which I assume is a portion of a different contract that would be used in the case of selling a brokerage. I wasn’t sure if that meant you’d still need to sign new contracts or if they would just transfer to the new broker under this “good faith” clause

    in reply to: Exam Questions #7016
    jessica rischler

    this course does not load

    in reply to: it does not load #7017
    Julie Glenn

    Hi Jessica, what course is not loading for you?

    in reply to: Math Question #7019
    Kathleen Millar

    Not sure what I’m missing here on these two Math questions

    # 7 – it says the SEMI-annual rate is $3524 and they want the annual rate on a 52200$ mortgage. Wouldn’t that be 3524*5=7048 then you do 52200/7048= 7.4% (answer c) its telling me the correct answer is d. 13.5% ( even the semi annual percent is 14.8) What am I missing here…?

    #10 – $50,000*.095= a payment of $4750 per month= 158.33 per day, wouldn’t that be the interest paid on closing? Maybe I’m misunderstanding something that happens on closing. Thanks!

    in reply to: Math Question #7020
    Kathleen Millar

    Nevermind on question #10- I see what I was doing wrong now, per year (duh) and how much would the seller pay, not the buyer.

    Still confused on #7 (also i meant $3,524*2, mistyped)

    in reply to: minimal service requirement course issue #7021
    Happy Wheelsgame

    I was born in united states but grew up in New York.
    geometry dash happy wheels, These are probably my two favorite games of all time, and I’m trying my best to make it in the top 1-3 of google.

    in reply to: General Questions #7101
    Hannah Sears

    Can someone please help me understand how to do proration questions 2?

    2. The buyer made an offer of $119,000 for the property with a down payment of $18,500 and they plan to assume the seller’s loan with its balance of $101,400. The interest rate on the loan is 9.5%. The settlement date is July 13.

    in reply to: General Questions #7490
    Michelle Adkins

    Does Stringham send over to the division my completion of the 12 hour new agent course? Or do I send it over to the division?

    in reply to: Exam Questions #7491
    James Thompson

    The terminology granted to the ghost writer has a lot to do with the conduct he follows, that is, this writer does his job, gets paid for it and disappears, like a ghost, making his identity and interference in the work required by the contractor not are revealed to other people. In addition to this intervention, in most cases, not even being perceived – intentionally – by those who read the ready-made text, making the contractor the author in an undeniable and unquestionable way. Hiring cheap ghost writers to get your work completed is a great opportunity. What do you think?

Viewing 13 posts - 226 through 238 (of 238 total)
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