No matter what the task or goal, stay focused and should you feel that new representation is in order. Do so in writing as well as promptly as possible to avoid any complications from the agreement you signed. Just 'cause someone has their license to sell homes doesn't mean they are good at what they do. Ask questions, get it in writing, make sure your getting what you want-"Steering" is illegal. Don't let a sales rep guide you-YOU guide them on where you want to live.
Quitting is the easy part. What comes after is far worse than the pain you were in when you decided to quit. When you quit you are looking for the immediate gratification of the pain stopping, looking for the feeling that you are done and don’t need to keep going on; and if feels good! It feels better than anything else; for about 30 min, but what comes next is far worse. Your brain goes into overdrive. The questions start to come, what could I have done differently, or asked for help on, or just had some more patience. See quitting is often a permanent solution to a temporary problem. The mind or body is saying that you don’t deserve this, or that it is too hard, or why does this only happen to me. When in fact, it happens to everyone. The comfort zone is a strange thing. It allows you to exist and doesn’t want you to push further. When people get out of their comfort zone the first instinct is to quit; they say this is too hard. When in fact they haven’t figured out an alternative; many times this is just the beginning on the path to greatness.
Feel free to review my LinkedIn profile: https://www.linkedin.com/in/danieldelpriora/ as I am not a fan of broadcasting my sales details on the internet...which will be the topic of my next blog.
HAVE THE BEST DAY EVER!!!
You’ve decided to sell your home, which means it’s time to have your heating and air conditioning system checked one last time before closing. Or perhaps you need to do repairs as part of a sales contract agreement. Or maybe your house has reached the age at which a new, more energy efficient system should be installed. All three scenarios lead you to the same question: How do you go about finding a reputable heating and air conditioning contractor?
The heating and air conditioning system in a house is complex and contains expensive components. Annual maintenance checks ensure smooth operation. Minimize expensive surprises by keeping on top of maintenance over the years. Because health and safety issues, especially those involving proper ventilation, are involved, it’s best to leave this type of work to trained professionals.
Finding a good heating and air conditioning contractor requires doing your homework — just as it does when you’re hiring any contractor to work in your home. Seek out personal referrals from friends, family, neighbors and coworkers, and then use the internet to vet the companies. Use sites like Home Advisor, Yelp, Trusted Pros and Angie’s List.
The Better Business Bureau is also a stalwart source of information, which you can find at www.bbb.org. Look for contractors who are part of the bureau’s “accredited” program, meaning they have agreed to the group’s standards for handling customers with integrity. You will also be able to see how long companies have been in business, their complaint histories and how they’ve handled them.
Longevity in business is a good sign, because poorly run businesses don’t last. A contractor in business for decades is doing something right.
Heating and air conditioning contractors are required to be licensed in every state in which they do business. Using the link provided by the Better Business Bureau, go to the state licensing agency’s website to search for potential contractors. Also, check to see if the contractor in question carries liability insurance and worker’s compensation if employees will be on your job site.
Several online sites provide consumer reviews, but exercise caution when reading these. Comments, both pro and con, are often not verified for accuracy.
Obtain three written bids from contractors. The cheapest and most expensive bids are not necessarily indicators of which to choose. Be sure to get an estimate on how long the job should take. Ask yourself if you’ll be happy working closely with one of the contractors.