Fast, Accurate,and Professional results. With over 100 years of real estate experience the staff of Homes of Idaho is more than qualified for all your Real Estate needs. Call me at (208) 407-9519 :)
Get to know Nick Wilson
Hi my name is Nick Wilson I'm a Real Estate agent with Homes of Idaho. With over 100 years of real estate experience the staff of Homes of Idaho is more than qualified for all your Real Estate needs. If your looking for Fast, Accurate and Professional results then feel free to Call me on my cell phone at (208) 407-9519. With the strong frienship I keep with a line of highly qualified Mortgagors, Inspectors, Appraisers and ect. I'm able to give you want with the best results. If your looking for some one with a strong background of working hard no matter what the task is then you came to the right person. I'm ready and willing to take it to the next level to make sure you have everything you want with no hassel. Homes of Idaho is a friendly family owned business that is dedicated to making sure that all customers have the top quality service. Just looking for a Place to start your Business and want to make sure you have the place with the most traffic coming your way or looking for a place to build your Dream home email me at email@example.com. With the Real Estate market decline it makes it the perfect time for you buy your home at a better price. I have a Mortgage Broker name Corey Chase with Apex mortgage he is a great guy, I highly recomend him to anyone wanting a chance to buy there home, He's great for first time home-buyers, Credit repair and just anything to get you into that house.
Little about my personal life:
I was born and raised in Nampa, Idaho. Graduated from Skyview High School in 2004, spent my summer of 2004 Working including wild land Fire fighting and mowing lawns. then in 2005 I worked for layne of Idaho Pulling 4 to 20" pipe out of wells about 100 to 500 feet deep to get the well pump and fix the problems for the farmers. then at the middle of 2005 i started working for S & B drywall for about 2 years texturing houses all over the treasure valley. Then i went to school to get my real estate licence, and now here I am engaged to my beautiful fiance Heather and currently working 2 jobs one being a real estate agent and one working at a cold storage plant called IdaCold doing maintenance work on the forklifts and Ammonia Compressors. Now thats my life story contact me and lets talk about yours. :)
-Homes of Idaho Staff:
-Debbie Lampan (Associate Broker)
-Jason Lampman (Sales Agent)
-Tanya Lampman (Sales Agent)
-Colby Lampman (Sales Agent)
-Nick Weiner (Sales Agent)
-Nick Wilson (Sales Agent)
-Dave and Teri Mudd (sales Agents)
-Nicole Rollins (Sales Agent)
-Kevin Rushton (Sales Agent)
-Lisa Crist (Sales Agent)
-Shannon Tharp (Sales Agent)
-Linda Wenzelburger (Sales Agent)Directions to Homes of Idaho:In Nampa, Idaho on the South east corner of Midland Blvd and Caldwell BlvdEast of Sports Authority ( Formerly Garts sports)South Across the street from Key Bank, Wendys, and Subway.Should Agents give advice: Home buyers regularly turn to real estate agents to ask how much to offer. After all, their agent works that neighborhood, understands the trends and real estate markets, knows what kind of offers are likely to get accepted and can advise them every step of the way, right? Right and wrong. As many home buyers will attest, the question of "how much to offer" is commonly met with resistance by real estate agents. What? Why? Is there a reason a real estate agent will not tell you how much to offer? This practice probably doesn't make sense to you, does it? There are circumstances under which I will advise my buyers on pricing, and also circumstances under which they need to make a decision based on the information provided. Here is what your agent might not tell you: read more More Articles by Elizabeth Weintraub, click below: Avoiding Offer RejectionMaking Agents Work For YouOpen House Etiquette©2007 Elizabeth WeintraubTechnorati tag: home offerMonday July 9, 2007 | permalink | comments (0) The National Flood Insurance Program & Why You Need ItAlthough you may not live in a designated flood plain, chances are you still need a flood insurance policy. Two days after my husband I moved into our 1898 Victorian in Minneapolis, it flooded. Kids were surfing on Emerson Avenue. It was a freak rainstorm. Water poured down the chimney, broke through our basement windows. I thought, "What are the odds?" Because 15 years earlier I had survived another flood disaster. My home on the Rincon in Ventura, CA, fell into the ocean. I didn't expect it then, either, but I should have because at least I lived on the ocean where these things happen. One doesn't expect to get flooded downtown Minneapolis. It's strange what you think about saving. In 1981, when the ocean waves rose to pound my house in Ventura, I grabbed my IBM typewriter, along with my guitar, photo albums, jewelry and furs. But I couldn't find my cat. And the fire department would not let me back inside the house to find him, regardless of how much I screamed and pounded on the fire chief's chest. He said pets have a way of surviving . . . read more More Articles by Elizabeth Weintraub, click below: How to Spot a Wet BasementMaterial Facts & Seller DisclosuresHome Improvement Mistakes©Big Stock PhotoTechnorati tag: flood insuranceFriday July 6, 2007 | permalink | comments (0) A Comparative Market Analysis Benefits Home Buyers, TooIt doesn't matter if you're a home buyer or a home seller, you should get a comparative market analysis -- referred to in industry lingo as a CMA -- before buying or selling a home. A comparative market analysis is an absolute essential before listing a home, but many home buyers are unaware that they can ask their own agent to prepare a CMA. After all, how you can possibly make an intelligent purchase offer if you don't know how many homes are presently on the market in your price range, the types of homes under contract and the prices of recently sold homes? Without this information, you're shooting in the dark, plucking figures from thin air and hoping for the best. Properly prepared CMA reports will compare apples to apples, not mini mansions to fixers. You want to compare homes with similar square footage, about the same age, condition and location, among other factors. While a real estate agent can make adjustments to a CMA to bring almost any property's price up or down, you'll fare much better if you look at true comparable sales. Here is an explanation of a CMA and how to understand the data: read more More Articles by Elizabeth Weintraub, click below: Figuring Home PricingOverpricing HomesLowball Offers©Big Stock PhotoTechnorati tag: comparative market analysisWednesday July 4, 2007 | permalink | comments (0) Senior Living in Active Adult CommunitiesAs home owners move closer to retirement age, it's common to start thinking about downsizing or making alternate housing arrangements for senior living. For the next 20 years, experts predict we will see record numbers of baby boomers moving into active adult retirement communities. These are not nursing homes, assisted living or government subsidized high-rise buildings. These communities are like Disneyland for grown-ups, an around-the-clock amusement park offering a cornucopia of fun-filled activities for the 55-plus age group. It's almost like 60 is the new 40. Few baby boomers plan to grow old gracefully; they're going to fight the aging process every step of the way and enjoy life to its fullest. As a result, active adult communities are springing up all over the country, and they cater to the desire to remain young and vibrant. OK, maybe more vibrant than young, but you get my drift. Many homes in retirement communities are designed for entertaining family; they sport guest rooms suitable for grandchildren sleepovers and offer work space for those seniors who plan to start a new career or hobby. In addition to featuring tennis courts, spas and adjacent golf courses, these communities . . . read more More Articles by Elizabeth Weintraub, click below: Relocating and Home Buying15 Reasons to MoveReverse Mortgages©Big Stock PhotoTechnorati tag: senior living active adult communitiesMonday July 2, 2007 | permalink | comments (0) Home Selling Tips for Pet OwnersIt's hard enough to command full-price offers in buyer's markets today, but sellers who are home selling with pets face a distinct disadvantage. Because I care for a number of pets myself, I realize that it's next to impossible to pry home sellers away from their pets. Snakes, lizards, hamsters, birds, cats, dogs and rabbits -- they all distract from the sale of a house and possibly cost home sellers tens of thousands of dollars. Why? Because buyers often offer less for homes where pets reside. Some home buyers are allergic, others dislike pet odors and smells or are afraid of animals, yet sellers refuse to board their pets during home showings. If that's not bad enough, some pets bolt and never return when real estate agents open the front door. To find out how you can increase the safety of your pets during house showings; how to overcome objections to pets, eliminate pet odors and stains; and deal with dirty cat boxes and barking dogs to get the sale, here is advice on how to get top dollar for a home with pets in residence: read more More Home Selling Articles by Elizabeth Weintraub, click below: Getting Rid of FleasWhy Your Home Isn't SellingNetworking Ideas to Sell a Home
Top 10 Ways to Make Home Buyers Hate Your Houseby Janet Wickell Selling a Home? Avoid these Home Buyer TurnoffsAre you selling a home? Did you know that even though home buyers are all looking for something different, the majority of them will turn around and walk back out of your door if they notice one or more of these Top 10 problems. 1. OdorsHouse odors are number one on the home selling uh-oh list. And narrowing it down, odors from cigarette smoke and pets take top billing, with mildew not far behind. If you smoke indoors--the house smells like cigarettes. If you have pets, the house might smell bad--even if you don't notice it. Ask someone who doesn't live there to take a sniff, and don't get angry when they tell you the truth. Eradicate the odors so that you can present potential buyers with a clean, fresh atmosphere--not a house that's full of perfumes to cover up the odors. 2. Remove pets during showings if possible. If you can't, contain them in crates for their own safety and to show respect for the feelings of potential buyers. 3. Dirty BathroomsGrimy bathrooms are an instant turnoff. Scrub them, paint them, buy a new shower curtain, rugs and towels--do what it takes to make them shine. If you're serious about selling the home, the extra work is a must. 4. Dimly Lit RoomsDark homes are a turnoff to most home buyers, so try to brighten them up: Replace dim light fixtures Install additional light fixtures Install (quality) sun tunnels or skylights Remove heavy drapes to let the light stream through windows Repaint some rooms with colors that reflect light Trim tree limbs that shadow the houseDirty and fogged windows are another buyer turnoff. Clean them inside and out to bring in more light. If possible, replace any double-pane windows with broken seals. You can find them by looking for a foggy residue that cannot be removed. 5. A House Full of Busy WallpaperBusy wallpaper in every room turns off most buyers, and even people who love wallpaper rarely like what you've chosen. It's a personal decorative touch that they want to select themselves. It's the masses you must appeal to when you're selling a home, so take a hard look at your wallpaper and decide if it should be removed and replaced with paint. Don't paint over it, because it will be obvious that you did--and buyers know that makes removing it even more difficult. 6. Damp BasementsDampness or damp smells in the basement throw up a red flag to buyers that the foundation leaks! Most problems we see are not caused by faulty foundations. They occur because rainwater is being diverted towards the foundation instead of away from it. Clogged underground drains No rain gutters along roofline Downspouts aimed the wrong wayGo outside the next time it rains and determine where runoff water is going. 7. BugsRoaches, spiders, any insect that shouldn't be in the house. Get rid of them. 8. Poor Curb AppealYou must grab a buyer's interest from the curb if you want to sell the home for top dollar. Home buyers often refuse to go into a house with an unkempt yard, sagging doors or peeling paint. You say you can't afford to paint? Okay, but get that yard in tip-top shape and grab a screwdriver to fix those doors. 9. Gutters with Plants Growing in ThemI'm serious. Some people never clean their gutters, and it always makes buyers wonder what else hasn't been maintained. Remember the drainage issue in #6? Cleaning packed gutters might help. 10. Sellers Who Hang Around for ShowingsYes, you... leave the house during showings. Home buyers feel awkward about opening closet doors and lingering for a really good look at the house if the seller is home. If you're selling by owner, give them some space, don't hover. Parting WordsMost of the Top 10 problems are home selling issues you can correct without spending a lot of money. Do it now, before you put the house on the market, because if your house develops a reputation among agents as the house that smells, the house with the huge barking dog or the house where the owner won't leave people alone, it will be too late. Your house will be last on their list to show potential buyers.
Nick Wilson's Blog Posts
I'm Ready, Willing, and Capable of serving you with every side of real estate in any city in Idaho. With a background in the Construction industry and my knowledge of technology I know what it takes to find the best built house at the best price in fast and timely manner. There are several hundred homes and commercial buildings available to buy or sell. Lets not stall any longer lets find you that property that you've been looking for.
Residential, Commercial, Building lots,Land, Commercial lease.
Serving all of Idaho including:
Nampa, Caldwell, Meridian, Boise, McCall, Donelly, New Meadows, Mountain home, Star, Emmett, Middleton, Wieser, Payette, Fruitland, New Plymouth.