Home/Posts/News and Events/Making the Most Out of Selling: Selling in Ideal Market Conditions

There’s good news in the local economy of New England, according to an article in the Boston Globe:

The New England economy continues to expand moderately as the housing market strengthens and many businesses report increased sales….. Many New England retailers reported an increase in business despite the bad weather that “cut into some stores’ sales,” the report said. Manufacturers generally reported higher sales and some increased spending, although several noted that poor weather had hurt business. The real estate sector was strong, but the inventory of commercial and residential properties on the market remained tight. Tight inventories also contributed to rising home prices….. “There is just not enough supply to meet demand,” one real estate professional said.

If you’ve been meaning to sell your property in Massachusetts, now is the time. The demand is high so the market will be kinder to sellers when you get your home listed. Of course, you can’t guarantee that everything will go off without a hitch, but you can help turn the tide in your favor by making sure you have a property that is worth buying. Your potential profit and your ability to attract buyers depend exclusively on the condition of your home’s most important parts. Your roof, for instance, must not have leaks or missing shingles because these are sure to turn away any prospects. You can avoid issues like this by enlisting the help of our experts at A&A Services for all of your Danvers roofing concerns. Since 1982, A&A Services has been providing excellence in roofing in Danvers MA and the surrounding areas, offering products and services certified by reputable manufacturers in the industry like CertainTeed and GAF. Our company’s three step installation system is designed to ensure quality workmanship: initial inspection, the actual installation, and post-installation inspection for approval. (Article Excerpt and Image from “New England economy growing moderately, Fed says”, The Boston Globe, April 16, 2014)