Exclusive Buyers Agents

100% Loyalty To Home Buyers 100% Of The Time!


To find an Exclusive Buyers Agent to serve you, please follow one of the state links below:

| Alabama | Alaska | Arizona | Arkansas | California | Colorado | Connecticut |
| Delaware | District of Columbia | Florida | Georgia | Hawaii | Idaho | Illinois |
| Indiana | Iowa | Kansas | Kentucky | Louisiana | Maine | Maryland | Massachusetts |
| Michigan | Minnesota | Mississippi | Missouri | Montana | Nebraska | Nevada |
| New Hampshire | New Jersey | New Mexico | New York | North Carolina |
| North Dakota | Ohio | Oklahoma | Oregon | Pennsylvania | Rhode Island |
| South Carolina | South Dakota | Tennessee | Texas | Utah | Vermont |
| Virginia | Washington | West Virginia | Virginia | Wisconsin | Wyoming |

Before buying a home or real estate you should interview several real estate agents and ask all the agents you interview these questions:

Only an Exclusive Buyers Agent working in an Exclusive Buyer Agency can answer "Yes!" to ALL of the questions.

In the case of SNIDER v. OKLAHOMA REAL ESTATE COMMISSION, June 1, 1999 the Oklahoma Supreme Court said: "Sellers' agents and dual agents do not and cannot by law give a buyer the same degree of loyalty as an agent who acts on behalf of a buyer. Sellers' agents owe their allegiance to the seller. Dual agency invites a conflict of interest. A buyer who relies on the seller's agent or on dual agency does not receive the same degree of legal protection as that afforded by an agent acting solely on behalf of the buyer".

An Exclusive Buyer's Agent acts solely on behalf of the Buyer. They work for an office that does not take listings so they never have anything to "sell" you but their specialized knowledge and expertise in assisting home buyers.

Listing agents have homes to sell. We do not try to "sell" you a particular home, because we don't sell homes, we serve home buyers ONLY!

To learn more about why you should use an Exclusive Buyers Agent please follow the links below:

Additional Services You Receive When You Use An Exclusive Buyers Agent!
What Are "Fiduciary Duties" and Why Are They So Important?
What Is An Exclusive Buyers Agent?
The Secret Big Corporations Have Known For Years
What An Exclusive Buyer Agent Will Do For You
The Agent Who Listed Our Home Says He Can Be Our Buyer's Agent
Take Some Confusion Out Of The House Hunting Process
What Others Say About Buyer's Agents

To find an Exclusive Buyers Agent to serve you, please follow one of the state links below:

| Alabama | Alaska | Arizona | Arkansas | California | Colorado | Connecticut |
| Delaware | District of Columbia | Florida | Georgia | Hawaii | Idaho | Illinois |
| Indiana | Iowa | Kansas | Kentucky | Louisiana | Maine | Maryland | Massachusetts |
| Michigan | Minnesota | Mississippi | Missouri | Montana | Nebraska | Nevada |
| New Hampshire | New Jersey | New Mexico | New York | North Carolina |
| North Dakota | Ohio | Oklahoma | Oregon | Pennsylvania | Rhode Island |
| South Carolina | South Dakota | Tennessee | Texas | Utah | Vermont |
| Virginia | Washington | West Virginia | Virginia | Wisconsin | Wyoming |

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Tips For Home Buyers

How Much Home Should You Buy?

You may have heard a real estate Agent or someone else say, "Always buy the biggest home you can afford. It is a good investment and the larger the investment the larger the return on investment will be".

But is that good advice for you? Maybe, maybe not.

When deciding to buy a home the first thing you need to do is get a loan. Yes, get the loan before you shop for homes. The lender will give you a letter stating how the maximum amount they will lend you given your income, debts, and the amount of cash available for down payment and closing costs.

Now that you know the maximum amount you can borrow and what the monthly payment will be on that amount, ask yourself some questions about your "comfort level". We all have a different comfort level when it comes to debt.

Some things that affect each individuals comfort level are:

Do I worry a little or a lot about money I owe?

Am I comfortable that my job is secure and my income will be stable for the next few years?

Do I reasonably expect to have a considerably larger income in the near future?

Am I willing to change my lifestyle (travel less, eat out less often, keep our car for a few more years) in order to make a house payment?

Think about all of that and then decide what payment you are comfortable with. If it is the maximum amount the lender has stated, fine. But if it is less than that amount, then buy less home.

The new home should be a place of comfort, not a place to sit in and worry about how you are going to pay for it!

Besides, you can always "move up" later if you situation or comfort level changes.


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Phone: 1-888-307-0202
Email John Rygiol
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