He says: "I'm a Wholesaler; I've got a Buyer for your listing".
If he had said: "I'm a Real Estate Agent; I've got a buyer for your listing", then I would have said good, send me an offer.
If he had said: "I'm a buyer; I'm interested in buying your listing", then I would have asked if he had a real estate agent, or if he would like to see the property, or something along those lines.
But, he said that he was a wholesaler to which I thought why do I need to know that, unless you want something out of the deal.
For instance, if the property is priced at $50,000, would he purchase it for $50,000 and then resell it for $60,000, or more likely would he put it under contract for $50,000 and then assign the contract to the actual Buyer for a price of $60,000, or perhaps he would do one of these things while negotiating for a lower price.
If he actually has a buyer, then why doesn't he just send her my way?
Maybe he does not have a buyer, but just wants to put the property under contract, with no intention of buying it, but rather with the intention of finding a buyer to whom he can assign the contract. Of course, the contract would have numerous ways for him to get out of the contract with no liability incurred by him.
In any of these options, even though, he calls himself a wholesaler and does not call himself a real estate agent, in actuality he would be acting as a real estate agent, something for which he presumably does not have a license.
I wonder if he would be willing to include a kick out clause in the contract such that I could continue to market the property and such that if I found a buyer, then I could "kick him out" if he did not produce a real buyer.
Well, as it turns out, I will not find out, because, fortunately for me and unfortunately for him, I have received a real contract from an actual licensed real estate agent with a qualified buyer.