- Can a Realtor lie about multiple offers?
- Can real estate agents tell other offers?
- What happens when there are multiple offers on a house?
- Can a seller decline a full price offer?
- Can your realtor lie to you?
- What if a seller won’t budge?
- Does a Realtor have to disclose all offers?
- Do real estate agents lie about multiple offers?
- Do sellers always take highest offer?
- Should you offer more than asking price?
- Can I put 2 offers on multiple houses?
Yes, they can lie.
Realtors—a subset of real estate agents—are forbidden by their Code of Ethics from lying, though some do.
We’ve had a lot of interest, and I don’t expect the property to be on the market through the end of the weekend.
Someone was in here this morning who said he planned on writing up an offer.
Can a Realtor lie about multiple offers?
As everyone else has said, yes they can lie about other offers but if you have an escalation clause that is being used, they need to present the other offer if requested.
Can real estate agents tell other offers?
Monty’s Answer: Real estate agents are not allowed by law to share your offer with other buyers or any other details of your proposal with anyone except the seller. However, in my home state, the law does not extend to the seller of the home you want to buy. The seller can share your offer with other potential buyers.
What happens when there are multiple offers on a house?
home in your area. When there are multiple offers, the seller typically takes one of three actions: Accepts the most favorable offer. Counters all offers to give everyone a chance to come back with a better bid in an effort to get the best price and terms.
Can a seller decline a full price offer?
No. A seller is not bound to accept any offer, even at full price. However, your seller could be in breach of your listing agreement by refusing to accept the full-price offer.
Can your realtor lie to you?
If you’re thinking about selling your home or are selling your home and have realized that a real estate agent is lying to you, you’ve now been presented with one of the most common signs that you’ve hired the wrong real estate agent. Some of the lies that real estate agents tell home sellers are actually very common.
What if a seller won’t budge?
5 Tips to Close the Deal with A Stubborn Seller
- Discover What the Seller Wants. The first thing to do as the buyer’s agent is to discover what it is that the sellers want.
- Be Willing to Waive Contingencies.
- Come to The Table Prepared.
- Offer the Seller a Rent-Back.
- Get Creative Connections and Expertise.
Does a Realtor have to disclose all offers?
Answer: Yes, the Code of Ethics requires disclosure of accepted offers. Standard of Practice 3-6 provides a well-defined standard on this: “REALTORS® shall disclose the existence of accepted offers, including offers with unresolved contingencies, to any broker seeking cooperation.”
Do real estate agents lie about multiple offers?
Those rules and laws would prohibit the real estate agent from lying, but the agent has the ability to market the property to get the seller the best price possible. If the seller has other offers, the listing broker usually will come back to you and ask for your best offer.
Do sellers always take highest offer?
When it comes to buying a house, the highest offer always gets the house — right? Surprise! The answer is often “no.” Conventional wisdom might suggest that during negotiations, especially in a multiple-offer situation, the buyer who throws the most money at the seller will snag the house.
Should you offer more than asking price?
If this is the case, other buyers in the market will notice it, and will certainly bid the asking price. If you want a chance of your offer being considered, you’ll need to bid higher than that. There are always buyers available, especially for underpriced properties. A patient seller.
Can I put 2 offers on multiple houses?
Yes, in many cases it’s possible to make offers on more than one home at a time (though some local real estate laws might forbid it). But it might cost you money in the form of a lost deposit. Much depends on the wording of the contract and your local laws.