Imad Massabni - ERA Key - Morrison


This Condo in Norwood, MA recently sold for $499,000. This Townhouse style home was sold by Imad Massabni - ERA Key Realty Services.


70 Endicott Street, Norwood, MA 02062

Condo

$499,000
Price
$499,000
Sale Price

6
Rooms
2
Beds
2/1
Full/Half Baths
Larger floorplan, Cedar II Intermediate available for Sept/Oct 2019 delivery. 2 bed, 2.5 bath townhome with loft, patio, and one car garage. Still time to select flooring and cabinetry! Agents must accompany buyers to all appointments.

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Looking to sell your condo? You're in luck, as there is high demand for condos across the United States.

As a condo seller, it is important to allocate the necessary time and resources to find ways to maximize the value of your property. By doing so, you'll be able to evaluate your condo, understand its strengths and weaknesses and take the right steps to enhance your property's appearance.

Moreover, there are several factors that you should consider before you add your condo to the housing market, including:

1. Your Condo's Condition

How will property buyers feel when they see your condo for the first time? Ultimately, you'll want your condo to make a positive first impression on homebuyers. To accomplish this goal, you may need to complete assorted home improvement tasks to enhance your condo both inside and out.

A property appraisal may prove to be exceedingly valuable, as this assessment will allow you to learn about your condo's condition. During the evaluation, a home appraiser will take a close look around your condo and offer honest, unbiased recommendations that you can use to improve your residence.

2. Your Timeline

You know that you want to sell your condo, but how quickly would you like to relocate to a new address? Understand your condo selling timeline, and you'll be able to plan accordingly.

For a condo seller who wants to move as soon as possible, establishing a competitive price from the get-go is essential. This price will help your condo stand out from other properties that are available and increase your chances of a quick condo sale.

3. Condo Rules and Regulations

If you plan to sell your condo, it is always better to err on the side of caution. Therefore, you should check with your homeowners' association (HOA) to see if there are any rules or requirements that must be followed when you sell your property.

For example, some condo communities may require HOA board approval for a new property owner. Or, if you live in a gated condo community, you should find out whether permission is needed to host an open house to showcase your property to a broad range of property buyers.

Selling a condo may seem like a complex process, particularly for those who are listing a property for the first time. Lucky for you, real estate agents are available to help you get the best results.

Employing a real estate agent with condo selling experience is paramount. With this real estate agent at your side, you should have no trouble optimizing the value of your condo.

Typically, a real estate agent will set up condo showings, negotiate with property buyers on your behalf. This real estate professional also will respond to your condo selling concerns and queries, ensuring you can make informed property selling decisions.

Don't leave anything to chance when you sell your condo. Collaborate with a real estate agent, and you can boost your chances of a seamless property sale.


When you own a condominium, even if you’re entrance is street level, you're not really in charge of the common area or the building's exterior. All the entries look alike, and some even enter from hallways. So, how do you differentiate your home from the four or five others that are for sale in your complex?

Try these simple steps to give your place the edge:

  • Mind the door. While you may not be able to paint your condominium door a bright, trendy color, you can take a few moments to make sure it is clean and free from scuffs and finger marks. Use a whisk broom to brush off all dust, debris, and detritus that collects in the grooves and trim. If the door is wood, use a mild solution of a wood-safe soap to wash down the door, inside and out. Then, shine the door up with furniture polish so that it glows. If the door is metal or painted, use a gentle mixture of dish soap and water to remove grease and grime.
  • Make it shine. Clean any glass in the door or sidelights with a vinegar and water solution or an appropriate glass cleaner. Use a metal cleaner on the door handle, deadbolts, and any metal trim, including the trim around the peephole, and shine up the fisheye lens too.
  • Don’t forget the threshold. With a clean door, you’re already ahead of the game, but take a moment to sweep off the threshold (the wood or metal strip below the door), and all around the edges of the stoop or entry. Even when your doorway is in an interior hallway, the regular building cleaners may not get that extra dust and leftover dirt in the corners. Use your vacuum cleaner to suck away the last crumbs.
  • Be welcoming. Set a fresh new welcome mat in front of your door and add a flower pot of bright blooms if you’re allowed. For interior doors, a tasteful wreath or swag on the door highlights your entry. Be careful to avoid going “over-the-top” though. Simple and elegant is best.
  • Clear the entry. Your real control of the "appeal" starts once the door opens. Keep the entryway as open and uncluttered as possible. Move furniture away from the entry area to give it a more expansive feel. Keep décor simple, warm, and inviting. Avoid anything the potential buyer might bump into upon entering as that tends to leave the impression of small and crowded. 
  • Lighten things up. Put the best possible light on the subject. Take time to upgrade the bulbs in your entry lights (inside and out) to “daylight” LEDs for a friendly, well-lit glow.

A warm, inviting entrance sets the tone for the rest of the home, so give yours the edge it deserves.