Foreclosed Homes Source

New Residents Site

Anyone who is seeking a way to purchase a home is going to have a lot of options to choose from. You're going to find that every single housing market is going to be full of houses you can buy. What concerns a lot of people, though, is how they will actually be able to afford a home once they decide that they would like one. Most people tend to agree that home prices are quite high, and it can be hard to find the money.

As a result of the recent housing crisis, many current home owners are facing a foreclosure on their home and mortgage. If you are smart about your real estate investments, you can ultimately end up saving money on buying these homes. Foreclosure homes are always going to be sold at a significant discount, since they simply need to be sold as fast as possible. If you would like to get a better idea of how to get the right kind of house once it has been a foreclosure, make sure to check the following information.

What most people want to know when attempting to purchase a foreclosure home is where they should look. This is when you'll need to check out some foreclosure listings to see what homes have recently come on the market. There are both printed and online versions of these listings, but you'll generally have a much easier time if you choose to look around online. Just about every single city will have plenty of different sites where you can find out about foreclosure auctions happening. The listings will often include information about how much different homes cost and when they got onto the market.

The next step is to check out the homes you're interested in and see if they are going to fit your needs. The one thing to remember is that foreclosures tend to sell very quickly, so it's critical to move quickly in the search. To really make sure you enjoy your home for many years to come, it's going to be a good idea to look into one that is the right size. The people who end up being the happiest with their experience are those who are able to learn about the available neighborhoods early.

Find Them Before Your Competitors Do And You’ll Be On Target For Increased Profits!

New Residents won’t magically stumble through your door -- you must take a hard-hitting approach to finding them if you want your business to grow! Our Monthly mailing lists of New Residents and New Homeowners, targeted by zip code, are the HOTTEST prospects you can find!
Until now, New Residents have randomly chosen local business for the goods and services they require. Now because of our service, they will be directed to a specific business - and that business could be yours!
If you are an entrepreneur or a local business owner, your business will lose a number of hard earned customers this year and every year through no fault of your own. To maintain your client base, you must add new customers JUST TO STAY EVEN!

BEFORE ...they select local businesses and professionals for the first time!
BEFORE...they establish local buying patterns and loyalties!
BEFORE...They Choose Your Competition!


Accountants * Auto Repair * Bakery * Beauty Salon * Carpet Cleaner * Churches * Dentists * Lawyers * Dry Cleaners * Exterminators * Gift Shop * Day Care * Interior Decorators * Plumbers * Lawn Care * Veterinarian * Pharmacies * Insurance Agents * Pizza Parlors * Restaurants * Appliance Repair * Stock Brokers * Florist * Security Professionals MOST LOCAL BUSINESSES WOULD BENEFIT FROM THIS SERVICE!!

The “Common Core” Subtraction Technique Caleb Bonham Criticizes is Actually Useful

I’m a fan of Caleb Bonham’s work. However, in his recent video on Common Core, he gets a little off-track. The subject is a technique for subtracting one number from another. Bonham claims the technique in question was imposed by a Common Core curriculum and that it is overly complicated. In fact, the technique is very old and very useful. The fact that a Common Core program happens to use it is no cause to damn it. As Bonham explains, the traditional solution to the problem, thirty-two minus twelve, is to first subtract “two minus two” in the “ones” column, then subtract “three minus one” in the “tens” column, for the correct answer of twenty. The approach used by Common Core, by contrast, asks a student to see the following: 32 – 12 = ? 12 + 3 = 15 15 + 5 = 20 20 + 10 = 30 30 + 2 = 32 The sum of the 3, 5, 10, and 2 is 20. Bonham thinks this approach is overly complicated, and, in some situations, he’s right. But the approach indicated is, in fact, how I often do subtraction problems in my head (except that in this case I’d jump straight from twelve to twenty, and so get eight plus ten plus two), and it’s a perfectly legitimate approach. It is also an approach that helps students reach a conceptual-level understanding of addition and subtraction, rather than merely learn rules of subtraction by rote. Of course, in this case, because we’re dealing with two, two-digit numbers that end in the same digit, adults and more-advanced students can easily see that the difference between the numbers is some increment of ten (in this case twenty). But what to do in other cases? To illustrate the advantage of the approach given, consider the problem thirty-one minus twelve. In this case, the rule-based approach requires that a student “borrow” from the three. It’s much easier to solve the problem in your head by saying, “eight plus ten plus one equals nineteen.” Or consider the problem seventy-three minus twenty-eight. A good way to do this problem in your head is to think, “To go from twenty-eight to thirty I need to add two; to go from thirty to seventy I need to add forty; to go from seventy to seventy-three I need to add three. The total is forty-five.” There are other good ways to find the answer, of course, but, for me, the way I described is the easiest way to do it in your head. The broader lesson here is that, just because something is associated with Common Core, doesn’t mean its bad.