Successful Henry County real estate agents almost universally share some common personality traits. Among them is one skill that’s not usually mentioned when it comes to real estate agent requirements. By the time we’ve been on the job for long, Henry County real estate agents have necessarily become really experienced and skilled drivers!
When I’m chauffeuring a buyer on a Henry County property tour, the car radio is turned down. That’s because we have much to chat about—everything from impressions from the homes we’ve just seen and background information on the next to the latest intelligence on neighborhood happenings. It’s an enjoyable part of my day.
But when I’m by myself, driving solo to or from an appointment, the radio is probably on. That’s how I know that all summer long there’s been a raft of commercials from a company pitching the idea that truly successful people don’t spend 24 hours a day tending to their main business. The most accomplished among them know “the secret” of how to control “both money and time” (by which is meant their own time). The spiel is actually a promotion for a self-help company that promises to school their customers in “how to create multiple income streams.”
I couldn’t agree more. Not about that self-help company, which may or may not dispense useful advice. I mean about the genius of fostering multiple income streams. Henry County real estate agents have seen it in practice, and it works as advertised.
Even better, you don’t have to take a special course in business strategy to cash in on the concept. Just identify one of the current Henry County listings that would make a good rental property, double-check the arithmetic that forecasts positive cash flow combined with underlying principal appreciation, and act to become one of Henry County’s real estate investors with multiple income streams generated by Henry County rental properties.
I know how to help with the whole process of broadening your income sources. It’s a process that can start as soon as you give me a call!