You can sell your 1995 mobile home

You can sell your 1995 mobile home.

If you’re searching for ways to sell your 1995 mobile home, you’ve come to the right place. Throughout this site, we give all kinds of sales tips to help you get your home sold. For this reason, we will not repeat much of what we have already talked about on other pages. However, there are a few big ones that we must continue to go over.

Let me start by saying, we buy mobile homes. If you are fed up with the sales process and just want to get the home sold now, we ask that you to get your no obligation offer, right now. Just go to the right of this page and input your mobile homes information. We may be a great fit for you, as we are currently looking for 1995 mobile homes.

  • We have a variety of benefits that help make your sales process quick and seamless.
  • We pay cash – We never use bank or get loans. This makes closings fast
  • We do not need to apply for park approval. The park can no longer put a stop to your sale!
  • We take over the lot when you’re gone. This should ease your mind – When your done YOUR DONE.
  • We can pay off your lien
  • We can come out to your mobile home within 24 hours for the viewing
  • You can get your free offer, RIGT NOW.

Now, should you decide not to take us up on our offer, we encourage you to take advantage of the resources provided for you on this site. There are all sorts of information dedicated to helping you get your 1995 mobile home sold.

A couple of things one must look at when selling a mobile home is the sales price and the market. Let’s just come to a reasonable conclusion now… a 1995 mobile home is not going to sell for the same price as a 2005 mobile home with the same features. You must review the market conditions and price your home accordingly. This may mean that some homework must be done before you set your mind on a bottom line. Often, stubbornness can cost you a lot of time and money.

Let’s say you are determined to sell your 1995 mobile home for $19,000. Let’s us also say that it is a single wide, 3 bed, 2 bath, in mint condition. This may feel like a great sales price to you, and it could be. However, have you checked the market conditions? Have you researched what other 1995’s are going for? This is very important, since buyers are going to be looking at many more mobile homes, and not just yours. You must know the current sales market better than your buyers if you want to be competitive. Let’s face it, a buyer is never going to pay $19,000 for a single wide, 1995 mobile home, if they can purchase a home 10 years newer for the same price.

We recommend you search mobile home for sale on some of the bigger sites. Mhvillage is a national site where homes are being sold at market value. This may be a good place to start when setting your purchase price.

Please note, you will always get maximum value from a buyer who plans to live in the mobile home. However, this comes with a cost all of it’s own. It will require time and patients to get the money you want. In the end, this could end up costing you more money in the long run.

Profit is measured in net income, not gross. This means, even if you get the money you wanted out of the home, did you truly make the most money? This is a question that many sellers tend to avoid. Let me illustrate this in order to explain myself.

Have you ever heard of someone coming back from Las Vegas with stories of great fortune? They are quick to tell you all about the $1,000 they won from the slot machines but not so willing to tell you about the 5K they lost beforehand. You see, they want to feel like they won so badly that they will even trick themselves into believing it. Well, you could fall into this same trap when selling your mobile home. You may get the sales price, but it will always come with a cost. Your time is a cost. Your frustration is a cost. But ultimately, your monetary expenses are a cost that are rarely looked at. Lot rent is continuously being paid throughout the sales process. Advertisement costs add up. Loss of equity in your new home should be factored in. These (and many more) are expenses that take away from the final profit. So, if and when, you finally get the (full) sales price, if you hold out and don’t budge, you aren’t really making as much as you first thought. This is because of all the expenses you paid out while in the sales process. In the end, you would have been much better off by accepting an offer lower than your initial sales price.

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