Buying a Home August 10, 2020

Why the Final Walk-Through is Crucial

It’s tempting to skip the final walk-through when buying your home, but as a Realtor, I view a final walk-through a crucial step in the home buying process. Final walk-through’s assure you that the property you are purchasing is in the agreed-upon condition.

Why Do a Final Walk-Through?

Final walk-throughs are not a home inspection or a time for negotiations. Instead, the final walk-through allows us to address common issues such as:

  • If the current owner is on schedule to move out
  • That the property is in the same condition it was when shown
  • That any repairs required have been completed

Vacant Home or Occupied? 

For homes that are vacant or still occupied, final walk-throughs are vital.

If the seller has moved out of the home, and it is now vacant, problems may have risen while the home was vacant. Leaking faucets causing flooding or other plumbing problems could have occurred, and a final walk-through will help catch the problem before closing.

On the other hand, if the sellers haven’t moved out yet, make sure the seller is present during the final walk-through. Sellers will be able to explain details about the house that the buyer may need to know, especially tricky pool heaters, access to attics, funny light switches, and sprinkler timers.

Additionally, the final walk-through is a time to compile a list of companies that have serviced the house in the past.

I like to schedule final walk-throughs at least 4 – 7 days before closing, as this is often enough time to resolve any outstanding issues before paperwork must be signed. (The walk-through itself may happen within 24 hours of closing.)

Checklist for the Final Walk-Through

  • Electrical: Check the home’s electrical system by turning on and off every light switch and checking the electrical outlets. A great way to check the outlets in your home is to bring a phone charger and plug in your phone to ensure the outlet is functioning correctly. Also, check to ensure the garage door, security system, and doorbell are in working order.
  • Doors and Windows: Open windows and doors to check latches and locks. Make sure your home is secure.
  • Plumbing: Flush toilets, run faucets, and check under sinks for leaks. Make sure the bathrooms are free from water damage and that the sinks and bathtubs drain properly.
  • Heating and Air Conditioning: Whether it is freezing or hot outside, test the heating and air conditioning.
  • Appliances: Test the oven, dishwasher, open the fridge and freezer, and don’t forget to turn on the washer and dryer.

I’m dedicated to protecting my clients from the beginning through the end of the home buying experience. If you want to work with someone who pays attention to the details, give me a call today.

Buying a Home June 10, 2020

Tips for Finding the Right House

Have you decided to start hunting for a home? Congratulations! Now that you’ve decided to start looking, now lies the question, “How do you plan on finding the home you want?”

Studies report that 49% of home buyers use the internet to find a home, 31% use a real estate agent and 7% look for ‘For Sale’ signs and ‘Open House’ signs in yards. Those numbers reinforce that there are a variety of sources to find a home. However, if you want to hunt for a home like a pro, here are some simple tactics that will make your experience much more efficient, pleasurable, and likely to land you a home you want to buy.

House Hunting Tactics

  1. Know what you can afford. How can you begin to look before you know what you can buy? A price range usually narrows the field considerably. If you need help determining how much you can afford, ask an agent to help you work through that math. Getting pre-qualified with a mortgage company can also help you find the answer to this question.
  2. Know where you want to live. Seems obvious, right? However, each neighborhood offers its own flavor of amenities and schools. Understanding things like walk scores, commute times, and the quality of the school district can have a significant impact on your choice. The Prescott Quad Cities has numerous subdivisions, and to learn about each community, visit our town information pages here: PrescottPrescott ValleyChino Valley, or Dewey-Humboldt.
  3. Know what type of home you want. How much room do you need? What do you envision for your future? Do you love gardening, or would you rather never worry about a lawn? Do you work from home? Do you want a historic home? Is a new construction your dream? First, know what you can afford, nut then look at each of your desires and priorities.
  4. Give yourself plenty of time at showings. You may have an urge to see as many homes as you can in a single day or weekend, but feeling the crunch of the clock can keep you from thoroughly inspecting the house and getting a feel for the property. Open drawers, cabinets, and walk around the yard area as well.
  5. Sign up for property alerts. Homes pop up on the market all the time, and you will want to know when they do. Sign up on our website to receive alerts when a home that meets your parameters becomes available. Enter your search criteria, and after viewing the results, select ‘Save Search’ and enter your contact information. Taking this step may give you the competitive edge you need to secure your home.
  6. Tell friends and family what you’re search criteria. One of the best times to find your home is before it’s on the market. Friends, family, work associates, and their network of friends may know someone who’s thinking about selling just the sort of house you want. Ask around!

Starting the home searching process is an exciting time. If you have questions, ask me, remember, Real Estate is my specialty. I am more than happy to help you work through this process with you. Contact me today about your home search!

Homeownership April 10, 2020

High Water Bill? Discover Hidden Water Leaks

Did you know it’s not uncommon for more than 20% of homes to have one unidentified water leak? Small leaks that go unidentified can significantly increase your water bill over time.

What Do You Do

First, track your water bill. Look back on your water bill history over the past months, or even year, and look for spikes. Seasonal reasons may case higher water use, such as the summer, because of lawn and garden watering, but look for any other unexpected spikes. Something as seemingly insignificant as a running toilet can turn into a big contributor, especially if it’s running 24/7. If your water bill spikes, start hunting.

How to Identify Leaks

Once you know that there is an issue, here are some ways to identify and address typical leaks:

  • Listen for the running toilet: Is your toilet constantly running? Check your guest bathroom. Flush the toilet and time how long it takes to stop. Does it take minutes? If yes, you may have a problem. Open the toilet tank and look at the water level. If the water level is more than 1-inch above the tube, the flapper isn’t getting a good seal, and a repair is in order. You can also test for slow leaks into the bowl by dropping some food coloring into the tank. Drop it in and wait 15 – 20 minutes without flushing. If the color appears in the bowl, you have an issue, and a repair is needed. If your still having difficulty identifying the issue, a YouTube Channel named ‘DIY on the House’ offers multiple videos on how to identify and fix common toilet leaks. First, you can view their video ‘8 Common Toilet Leaks, How to Find Where Your Toilet is Leaking.’
  • Inspect shower heads: Replacing O-rings, soaking the shower head in vinegar to remove minerals, or simply replacing the head completely can stop shower heads from spaying water in unintentional directions.
  • Inspect Faucets: Look at the source pipes of the faucets. Likely, you will discover the leak when the water is running, therefore, after turning on the faucet, search for dampness in those darkened places. Plugging these leaks can also prevent mold buildup.
  • Tune-up your irrigation system: Irrigation systems can be the most subtle leaks of all. Busted sprinkler heads or constantly leaking supply lines boost your water bill. When the system is running, look for spraying valves and find ways to eliminate overspray onto concrete. A rain sensor is also a great way to make sure you’re not watering your lawn while it’s raining.
  • Frozen Pipes: In the winter, water freezing in pipes causes the pipes to expand and burst. A simple way to prevent this, is by removing and disconnecting all hoses from hose bibs.

Need to get in touch with a plumber or handyman? A good source to find companies in your area to help you get taken care of is Angie’s List and Nextdoor.

If you are in the market to change homes, let me know, I have been helping people successfully buy and sell homes. Give me a call at: (602) 799-1979

Christina Chintis


Homeownership February 10, 2020

Design Tips to Make a Small Bathroom More Spacious

Master bathrooms with twin sinks, a luxury tub, and walk-in dual-headed showers require large spaces, not to mention, they also require a significant amount of money.  Fortunately, if you have a small bathroom, there are some tips and tricks you can do to transform your small bathroom into a more spacious and comfortable space.

Just because a bathroom is small doesn’t mean it has to feel small. In fact, many small bathrooms can be transformed into much larger-feeling spaces simply by making some adjustments to design choices.

Here are some design tips for your small bathroom that don’t involve major renovations. If you’ve been living with a small bathroom, perhaps these tips will help you make the most of what you have until you decide it is time to make the upgrade:

  1. Add a pedestal sink. Better Homes & Gardens shares that a blocky cabinet under a sink may provide storage, but visually it consumes a hunk of open space. A pedestal sink maintains an open feeling.
  2. Life Storage offers a solution for your towel rack… use the space behind your door. Stylish towel bars stacked three high on the back of your door can eliminate the need for racks elsewhere in the bathroom and open up more wall space.
  3. Elevate shelving above the toilet tank. If you have shelves elsewhere, but the space above your toilet tank is empty, consider relocating high shelving to above the “dead space” behind the toilet. Consolidating this used space into a single area can broaden out the rest of the bathroom.
  4. Utilize the space above your door. We are working to transform your small bathroom into much larger-feeling spaces, but you still need storage… Life Storage also provides an idea for that additional storage. By adding a shelve above your door, you can store extra toilet paper, towels, or other products. With this storage being above eye level, it will still provide you with an open spacious bathroom space.
  5. Recess lighting. Even if you have only a few light sources in your bathroom, by hiding some of your lighting in recessed areas, you can reduce the “noise” of big fixtures.

According to the Family Handyman, there are also tips to help make a smaller bathroom appear bigger.

  • Use the same paint color for your walls and ceilings.
  • Avoid patterned wallpaper
  • Strategically place mirrors to reflect natural the light in the room.
  • Limit small accessories such as trinkets and knickknacks.
  • Install crown molding on the ceiling to give the illusion of a raised ceiling
  • Opt for light, soft paint colors

Look on the bright side… at least a small bathroom means less to clean! I hope these tips help you open up your small bathroom into a larger-feeling space.

If these design tips aren’t enough to open up your small bathroom, and you are ready to make a move instead, I would love to help.  Get in touch today and together we can begin the search for your next home.

Christina Chintis


Buying a Home December 10, 2019

How to Avoid Disappointment with Your Lender

Home buyers often do not realize how complex and competitive the lending process can be. For many (especially first-time buyers) there’s only a hazy idea of “the bank” approving or denying them a mortgage. Understandably, many consumers are not educated on how to shop for a loan or that investing a little time upfront can result in profound savings, and a sense of satisfaction instead of disappointment.

Articles are popping up, statistics are rolling in, and we are finding that homebuyers are regretting their mortgage. According to the Wall Street Journal, “in a recent survey, 21% of home buyers regretted their choice of lender,” and for first-time home buyers, 27% regretted their choice of lender (The Wall Street Journal). Another article states that after a survey from Zillow, it was reported that “17% of young homebuyers regret their purchase” and that “more than a fourth have regrets about their mortgage, saying they rushed through the process” (The OCR) .  .  . We want to help you avoid this disappointment.

How to Look for a Lender

Nerd Wallet has provided a short article that helps you hunt for the best mortgage lender. Here are five tips they suggested:

Get your credit score in shape: The lower the credit score, the higher interest rate on your loan. Elevate your credit score by paying off paying off high-interest debts and lower your overall debt. Also double-check to make sure your credit report is accurate and error free.

Know the mortgage lending landscape: Understand the common types of home lenders, such as: credit unions, mortgage bankers, correspondent lenders, saving and loans, and mutual saving banks.

Get preapproved: By getting a mortgage preapproval, you will have an edge when bidding against other buyers.

Compare rates from several lenders: Search the best mortgage rates online. Once you have several quotes, compare the costs, and you can use your research to negotiate for the best mortgage rate.

Ask the right questions: After you have compared rates, ask for referrals from friends, family members, and look up online reviews and independent rating agencies to learn about the lenders merit. Then when it’s time to meet, ask questions such as:

  • What is their method of communication?
  • How long does their preapproval, appraisal, and closing take?
  • What lender fees are there?
  • What are the down payment requirements?

Warning Signs of a Predatory Lender

  1. Big Fees
  2. Penalties for Paying Off Early
  3. Inflated Interest Rates from Brokers
  4. Steering and Targeting
  5. Adjustable Interest Rates That “Explode”
  6. Promises to Fix Problems with Future Refinances
  7. Repeated Refinances That Drain You
  8. Not Counting Taxes and Insurance

For more information on each of these warning signs, refer to Responsible Lending’s article on this topic.

Looking for a mortgage broker to help you navigate the lending process? I’m happy to refer a few. Get in touch today!

Christina Chintis


Real Estate Terminology October 10, 2019

Understanding Home Owners Associations

If you’re a first-time buyer and are confused about what a Home Owners Association is (or does), you should definitely ask the right questions before you consider buying. Basically, an HOA is an organization which is designed to protect the quality of life and property values for owners within a neighborhood or shared building. Although, how they make this happen can vary widely. Typically, when you purchase a residence subject to an HOA, you’ll be required to pay monthly dues which often contribute to major repairs or maintenance or the upkeep of common/shared resources.

But HOAs can also have a significant impact on what you can and can’t do with your own home. The HOA’s rules are detailed in what’s called covenants, conditions and restrictions (CC&Rs). To understand how strict an HOA is (or isn’t) you’ll want to understand the details of its CC&Rs before you consider buying. These might have reasonable restrictions, such as keeping junk cars out of the front lawn, or they might extend all the way to what color you can paint your garage door.

HOAs are typically of greater concern to condo buyers than single-family home buyers, but they cannot be overlooked when searching for your next residence. Here are some questions you’ll want to ask yourself and the HOA before you make an offer:

  1. How comfortable am I sharing decision making about my own home? Yes, you own your property, but if you agree to abide by the CC&Rs of an HOA, you’ll need to be willing to abide by its rules.
  2. How much are the HOA fees, and how much have they increased over time? Your budget can be seriously impacted not only by current HOA fees, but anticipated increases. Sometimes HOAs can even require residents to chip in for major repairs or upgrades beyond HOA fees.
  3. What are all of the CC&Rs? Get a copy of the CC&Rs and make sure you understand all of the rules. Furthermore, see if you can sit on an HOA board meeting or obtain notes from past meetings. This will help you understand the temperament of the HOA as well as the type of past conflicts residents have had with the board.
  4. Is the home (or unit) you’re considering in compliance with the HOA’s CC&Rs? If you’re considering an offer on a problematic property, understand a real hassle may follow.

A great way to learn about the association’s history, is by asking the neighbors around your desired home. Walk around the community and find a few residents to talk to. Are they happy? Have they had problems with the HOA? Does the HOA keep a well-run community?

If you like the idea of a group of neighbors who set community or building standards, a residence with an HOA may be for you. But if not, don’t worry, there are lots of other homes out there! Get in touch today!

Let us help you find the perfect home — we LOVE Prescott and all it has to offer!

Christina Chintis


Prescott Communities August 10, 2019

Retirement Communities in Prescott

Retirees LOVE Prescott

Looking to retire?  Maybe you want to downsize and move to a retirement community with less maintenance and more activity?  Prescott, Arizona, has been voted numerous times over the years as one of the number one places to retire.  It isn’t a mystery to why we get that recognition,  Prescott is a great place to spend your retirement!

Prescott, Arizona is dubbed as “Everyone’s Hometown.” Located in the mountains of north central Arizona in Yavapai County, surrounded by National Forest, and sitting at a mile-high elevation,  Prescott has a perfect climate with four distinct but gentle seasons.

Prescott’s charming downtown centers on an old-fashioned town square with an historic courthouse, but what surrounds it is anything but old fashioned. Upscale shops and restaurants, art and antiques, and just about everything in between make Prescott’s historic downtown the place to be.

Prescott is a great place for an active lifestyle, too. You can kayak at Watson Lake, hike, bike, or ride horses or quads in the National Forest, or play one of our many signature golf courses. Although Prescott is consistently rated as one of the best places to retire, there are plenty of activities for all ages.  We’re a very dog friendly community, have a very vibrant downtown nightlife, and there’s fabulous shopping with boutiques, antique shops, artisans, and more.

55+ Communities

There are several 55+ Retirement Community in the area.  We have given you a little information on each of them below.  Each offer unique housing, different amenities, and activities but they all include a great town to call home!  If you want more information on homes in these communities, give me a call at (928) 710-0521.

We have included a current list of homes for sale in these communities below.  Take a look, there are some great homes for sale in fantastic neighborhoods!

Victorian Estates, Prescott Valley

Victorian Estates was established 1996 in Prescott Valley, Arizona. All 178 homes in this gated 55+ community have Victorian exteriors with open contemporary floor plans. The outdoor pool adjoining the clubhouse, exercise room, showers, hot tub, sauna, billiards, and library are part of the active lifestyle of Victorian Estates. Hiking trails and two gazebo parks enhance the common areas. The beautiful open beam clubhouse has a wide veranda with comfortable seating, as well as a full kitchen available for residents at a nominal fee for large parties.

The Courtyards at the Gardens & Gardens at Willow Creek, Prescott Lakes

The Courtyards at the Gardens and Gardens at Willow Creek in Prescott, Arizona, are gated 55+ communities off Willow Creek Road.  This popular retirement community is near the Prescott Adult Center, the VA Hospital, and the Yavapai Regional Medical Center. Residents enjoy amenities that include a Clubhouse with great room, kitchen, billiards, craft room, plus a beautiful outdoor pool and spa. The communties feature tree lined streets with sidewalks. Most homes feature a fireplace, laundry room, fenced back yard, covered patio and front courtyards.

Prescott Canyon Estates

Prescott Canyon Estates is a 55+ community located on Highway 69 in Prescott, Arizona.   This established community is near Frontier Village shopping center, minutes from historic downtown Prescott, and a few miles from the Yavapai Regional Medical Center. Prescott Canyon Estates has a clubhouse, fitness center, indoor pool, tennis court, billiards, spa, and much more.  Easy retirement living with an active lifestyle!

Villages at Lynx Creek, Dewey-Humboldt

Villages At Lynx Creek, located in Dewey-Humboldt, Arizona is a beautiful active 55+ retirement community. Located just a few miles east of Prescott Valley, residents are minutes from the Prescott Country Club Golf Course and enjoy breathtaking views of surrounding mountains. You will find manufactured homes, park models, and full hook up RV lots in The Villages. Amenities included a large club house, heated swimming pool, indoor spa, fitness center, billiard room, card room, wood shop, laundry facilities, and tennis courts.

Buying a Home June 10, 2019

Protecting Your Valuables During a Move

Moving isn’t cheap. And really, it shouldn’t be. If it is, you might find out how expensive it can get when all of your valuable possessions have been destroyed in the move! Whether you’re hiring a company to help you relocate, or you’re planning a DIY (Do It Yourself) adventure, keep these handy tips in your pocket to protect your goods.

Use the right-sized boxes. Small boxes are ideal for heavy, dense objects like books, while larger ones are preferable for lighter items such as pillows and comforters. A large, heavy box is more likely to split or crush other items, so keep an eye on each boxes’ size-to-weight ratio.  A good rule to implement, the heavier the item, the smaller the box.  TIP:  To keep costs down, Craigslist, Facebook Swip Swap, and Facebook Garage Sale Groups offer boxes at great prices, sometimes even free.

Remember the tape and markers.  Purchasing ahead of time one or two tape guns with plenty of rolls of packaging tape will make for a smoother packing process.  Multiple permanent markers also need to be on the shopping list.  Having these supplies ahead of time will make the process go much faster.

Fill until it’s still. If a box is rattling around, you’re risking damage. Fill in the empty space with towels, padding, or other cushioning items to isolate the valuable contents from stop/start or shaking motions.  One client shared with me that they never pack a box of only towels, they set the towels aside to use as packing material.

Pad and side-load dishes. Place bubble wrap or packing paper between dishes and wrap bundles of four or more with extra padding. Be sure to pack dishes on their sides, not flat. This will mitigate the hazard of shattering from accidental side impact! Padding in the bottom and top of the box will provide an additional layer of insurance, too.

Don’t flatten out your flat-screen. Spend the money on a special packing box for your flat-screen LCD and/or plasma TV. Having the original shipping box is best, but an aftermarket die-cut, foam-supported kit will save you the hundreds (if not $1000+) in replacement costs. (Also: Don’t lay the TV flat or stack any boxes on top.)

Tape in the reinforcements. Taping all the way around the top and bottom edges will provide additional support to the areas where most of the load is distributed.

One box, one room.  Pack the same room in the same box.  It is best not to mix or co-mingle your rooms.  This will make unpacking easy.

Keep tiny things with big value to yourself. Anything that’s small and irreplaceable should be set aside and kept with you during the move. This might be your grandmother’s heirloom necklace, vital financial/legal documents, or special family photo collections.

I love the excitement of my client’s move.  It is important that all of their items get there in one piece. Hopefully these moving tips will help that happen.  Need an agent to help you find that perfect home for your valuables? Get in touch with me today! 

Christina Chintis


Buying a Home April 10, 2019

Down Payment Saving Tips

Every month you pay the rent, you’re probably thinking, “I wish this money was going into my future.” For a lot of would-be first-time home buyers, it’s the down payment which makes home ownership seem impossible. Climbing the “down payment mountain” isn’t impossible. Like any major challenge, it’s all a matter of breaking your big, hairy, audacious goal down into practical steps.

Here are some tips to conquer saving for a down payment:

Find out where your money goes. You can’t start saving if you don’t know where you’re spending. For a month or two, track each expenditure, no matter how small. Get an objective picture of where you’re spending the cash.

Get specific about how much you need to save. Even if you’re not 100% sure what your down payment needs to be yet, it’s good to start doing a little math to figure out how much you need to save. Pick a dollar amount and a timeline to hit that dollar amount. For example, a $25,000 down payment in two years comes to $1,041/month. Sound unrealistic? Either scale down your home desires to something smaller or scale up your timeline. If you can wait three years, that monthly savings goal drops to $694/month.

Determine the big moves you can make. If you’re in a three-bedroom apartment and can stomach the idea of scaling down to a one bedroom, how much would you save in rent? What about going from two cars down to one? If you can make it work, these sacrifices will have a huge impact on your savings goals.

Setup a separate savings account. Don’t let your dream home money mingle with your regular checking or savings account. Establish a high-yield savings account with a credit union or money market account to protect and build your stash. It’s important to have a separate account with a “hands off” attitude.

Pretend you already have a house payment.  Once you determine the approximate amount of what a new house payment would be, start making that payment now.  Instead of paying the bank, pay your savings account.  This trick is two-fold.  It will help you accumulate a down-payment faster, and it will ensure that you are able to afford the amount of the new house payment.

Mind the risky investment schemes. Once you have a little momentum, you might be tempted to take some of that cash and invest it in order to make it grow faster. Be very prudent about this, as investing in stocks, startups, or high-yield funds can easily decimate your savings. Be conservative.

Of course, it’s important to know how much home you want to buy when you’re saving up for your down payment. I’m happy to give you an idea what homes are selling for in your area.  In the meantime, check out the various neighborhoods in the Prescott Quad City area, we have a list of current homes for sale in each area. Feel free to get in touch any time if you have questions,  Contact me at (928) 710-0521.

Christina Chintis


Buying a Home March 10, 2019

Don’t Make These 3 Home Buying Mistakes

There are numerous rollercoasters in life, and buying a home can be one of them.  But, when done correctly, the rollercoaster doesn’t need to be as big as California Screamin’, it can be more like the curvy track at the County Fair.

As a realtor, my goal is to save buyers and sellers pain and stress.  When it comes to buying a home, there are myths about the home shopping experience that must be addressed. These few tips, plus several other tricks that I have up my sleeve, will help you make a successful home purchase . . . one that you won’t need to take Dramamine for!

3 Big Myths About Home Shopping

Myth #1: “That house has been on the market so long I bet we can easily work the seller down.”

Maybe, but not necessarily. Days on the market, also abbreviated as DOM, is the time between when a home is listed on the MLS and when it is sold or taken off of the market.  In Prescott in the Spring of 2019, a house was on the market for an average of 116 days.  There were times in the past that the average days on the market was much lower, and times when it was a little higher.  A home on the market for 100 days isn’t necessarily going to go for a ‘bargain’ just because of the days on the market.   Exceptionally high days on market could mean almost anything. The seller could be unrealistic about their price. The seller may not be particularly motivated to sell for emotional or other personal reasons. This is when you need to rely on the experience and training of your realtor to negotiate on your behalf.

Myth #2: “I want to look at foreclosed homes because they’re a real bargain and the banks need to unload them.”

Unfortunately, there are several reasons a home may arrive in foreclosure.  It could be a death in the family, illness, or divorce.  Once the home is in the hands of the banks, the rules of negotiation change.  Banks, like entrenched sellers, don’t always make decisions which seem rational based on obvious information. You can have a hard time divining the reason a bank chooses to reject an offer for a foreclosed or distressed property.  Rejection may be based on financials which seem counterintuitive. The truth is, many distressed sale transactions can be longer and more stressful than regular sales.  If you are looking for a bargain or a fixer upper, contact me and I can set up a personalized search that will alert you when inventory meeting your criteria becomes available.

Myth #3: “I liked this house a lot, but with this market, I bet it will still be there if I decide to buy it.”

It’s very, very painful to see a client love a home but fail to make a move to purchase that home. If you fell in love with it, why wouldn’t someone else? Just because a property has been on the market a little while doesn’t mean it will stay on the market. Ask yourself, if you don’t make an offer on a home, are you comfortable losing this home?

My job as an agent is to represent your interests and do my best to protect you along the way. If you’re pursuing a home purchase in the near future, please contact me today at (928) 710-0521. There are many other ways I can lower your stress and help you find a great home.

Christina Chintis