Single women in New Jersey are increasingly on the move.
Not everyone is a believer.
How goes the New Jersey manufacturing real estate market?
We impliedly noted a widely swinging pendulum concerning neighbors in our immediately preceding blog post. We stressed in our October 12 entry at The Law Office of Rajeh A. Saadeh that the people next door might be regarded as either best friends or, well, something else.
Maybe you think back to the moment you said “yes” to your New Jersey home purchase as a near-magical memory. The house is perfect, you told your spouse. Quality schools are within walking distance. Lakes and parks surround us. The commutes to work are a breeze. Crime seems off-the-charts low. And the price turns out to be less than what we expected to pay.
A prospective New Jersey home buyer might reasonably want to assure that legal counsel retained for input in a transaction has across-the-board experience and acumen in relevant purchase and closing matters. There can be a lot to focus on in a residential real estate transaction, and a would-be buyer is sold short when professional advice is less than complete.
Here’s a hypothetical for you. Imagine that you’re a homeowner of one unit among hundreds of condos and townhouses in a sprawling planned development in New Jersey. Could you even remotely envision being tasked by your homeowners association to cough up thousands of dollars for a structural problem occurring in two units at the other end of your community?
Time for a bit of good news that solidly reflects economic traction and positive momentum for the New Jersey real estate market.
Virtually anyone who has ever bought a home in New Jersey or elsewhere recollects well that, while the process was exciting, it was also marked by stress and uncertainty.
Real estate - that is, the buying, selling and leasing of residential and commercial properties - can make for an iffy proposition.