What's Your Home Worth? Find Out in Seconds.

What is ePropertyWatch?

It's about you

ePropertyWatch delivers information about YOUR home and neighborhood straight to your inbox. Not some dry, dull report about your town - it's tailored just for you.

Your home's value

Markets are dynamic and home values are constantly changing. With ePropertyWatch, you'll keep your finger on the pulse of your home's ever changing value. After all, your home is probably your #1 asset, so we'll help you know where you stand!

Forecast

Not only will you see what your home is worth today, but you'll also see the industry's leading "home price index" forecast for what your home might be worth years from now. That's great for planning your real estate future.

Your neighbors

With ePropertyWatch, you'll know exactly what is happening around you. From sales to rentals to foreclosures - you'll have your finger on the pulse of your neighborhood!

5 Important Criteria for Pricing a Home

When you put your home up for sale, one of the best ways to determine the asking price is to look at comparable sales. There’s rarely a perfect apples-to-apples comparison, so a pricing decision often relies on comparisons to several recent sales in the area. Here are five criteria to look for in a sales comparison.

  1. Location: Homes in the same neighborhood typically follow the same market trends. Comparing your home to another in the same neighborhood is a good start, but comparing it to homes on the same street or block is even better.

  2. Date of sale: It varies by location, but housing markets can see a ton of fluctuation in a short time period. It‘s best to use the most recent sales data available.

  3. Home build: Look for homes with similar architectural styles, numbers of bathrooms and bedrooms, square footage, and other basics.

  4. Features and upgrades: Remodeled bathrooms and kitchens can raise a home’s price, and so can less flashy upgrades like a new roof or HVAC system. Be sure to look for similar bells and whistles.

  5. Sale types: Homes that are sold as short sales or foreclosures are often in distress or sold at a lower price than they’d receive from a more typical sale. These homes are not as useful for comparisons.

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