If you’ve always wanted to add commercial real estate to your investment portfolio, but don’t have the capital, take a look at real estate crowdfunding.
If you’re looking for higher returns and to diversify beyond a portfolio of stocks and bonds, Peerstreet can provide an attractive alternative.
If you’re an accredited investor looking to diversify into commercial real estate, EquityMultiple let’s you choose the deals you invest in.
The Groundfloor website says they can nail down over 10% real estate investment returns for you. How realistic is that, and is it a company you should try?
With the stock market being a financial roller coaster, diversifying beyond stocks and bonds is a rational strategy. Rich Uncles could be the way to do it.
Are you a small investor looking to diversify beyond stocks and bonds? Realty Mogul will let you spread your investment wings into commercial real estate.
I was recently fortunate enough to sell my condo home without a realtor and in less than 7 days. Here are some tips to help you do the same.
There are several low-cost ways to make your home look like it did when you first bought it. Here are a few of our favorites.
Individuals can now invest in private commercial real estate transactions due to regulatory changes and the harnessing of technology. Here’s how to start.
Fundrise is one of the best real estate investing sites available for smaller investors, and a pioneer of crowdfunded real estate investing. Here’s a review.
Being an Airbnb host is a good way to bring in income on the side. Here’s how to get started as a host, and some things you can do to become a “superhost”.
Owning a home can be a blessing, but that blessing can feel like a curse if you don’t set aside money for home repairs. Here’s what you can do to be prepared for unexpected home maintenance and repair costs.
Do your property taxes cover fire and rescue services, or do you have to pay out of pocket for those services as a subscription? Here’s how to find out.
Did your home inspector find most of the issues with your home, or did your home inspection leave you seeing red (financially) as ours did?