Luxury Homes in Brentwood

See all Real estate in the Brentwood community.
(all data current as of 10/30/2014)

  1. 6 beds, 6 full, 4 part baths
    Home size: 8,928 sq ft
    Lot size: 29,943 sqft
    Year built: 2008
    Parking spots: 4
    Days on market: 14
    Walk Score®: 47
  2. 6 beds, 6 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 6,424 sq ft
    Lot size: 11,455 sqft
    Year built: 2006
    Parking spots: 6
    Days on market: 20
    Walk Score®: 28
  3. 7 beds, 7 full, 4 part baths
    Home size: 12,720 sq ft
    Lot size: 23,562 sqft
    Days on market: 20
    Walk Score®: 46
  4. 6 beds, 7 full baths
    Home size: 10,000 sq ft
    Lot size: 11,751 sqft
    Year built: 2006
    Days on market: 31
  5. 7 beds, 6 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 8,279 sq ft
    Lot size: 19,164 sqft
    Year built: 1992
    Parking spots: 10
    Days on market: 31
    Walk Score®: 34
  6. 5 beds, 6 full baths
    Home size: 5,100 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.13 ac
    Year built: 1977
    Parking spots: 9
    Days on market: 41
    Walk Score®: 12
  7. 5 beds, 2 full, 8 part baths
    Home size: 6,800 sq ft
    Lot size: 12,376 sqft
    Days on market: 44
    Walk Score®: 58
  8. 5 beds, 6 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 7,957 sq ft
    Lot size: 31,517 sqft
    Year built: 2007
    Parking spots: 4
    Days on market: 50
    Walk Score®: 46
  9. 4 beds, 2 full baths
    Home size: 2,082 sq ft
    Lot size: 27,033 sqft
    Year built: 1948
    Parking spots: 3
    Days on market: 56
    Walk Score®: 51
  10. 5 beds, 5 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 6,361 sq ft
    Lot size: 18,601 sqft
    Year built: 2007
    Parking spots: 10
    Days on market: 63
    Walk Score®: 14
  11. 9 beds, 14 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 10,717 sq ft
    Lot size: 29,894 sqft
    Year built: 1951
    Parking spots: 4
    Days on market: 87
    Walk Score®: 18
  12. 5 beds, 4 full, 4 part baths
    Home size: 6,458 sq ft
    Lot size: 10,934 sqft
    Year built: 1955
    Parking spots: 4
    Days on market: 105
    Walk Score®: 32
  13. 6 beds, 7 full, 1 part baths
    Lot size: 15,615 sqft
    Year built: 2007
    Days on market: 112
    Walk Score®: 43
  14. 5 beds, 6 full baths
    Home size: 6,749 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.67 ac
    Year built: 2001
    Parking spots: 3
    Days on market: 141
    Walk Score®: 11
  15. 6 beds, 5 full baths
    Lot size: 22,186 sqft
    Year built: 1989
    Parking spots: 5
    Days on market: 174
    Walk Score®: 22
  16. 6 beds, 7 full baths
    Home size: 7,960 sq ft
    Lot size: 18,710 sqft
    Year built: 1999
    Parking spots: 3
    Days on market: 178
    Walk Score®: 22
  17. 6 beds, 9 full baths
    Home size: 12,732 sq ft
    Lot size: 25,099 sqft
    Year built: 1991
    Days on market: 178
    Walk Score®: 14
  18. 3 beds, 3 full, 3 part baths
    Home size: 3,896 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.37 ac
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 237
    Walk Score®: 15
  19. 4 beds, 4 full baths
    Home size: 2,537 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.26 ac
    Year built: 1938
    Days on market: 258
    Walk Score®: 37
  20. 4 beds, 3 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 4,758 sq ft
    Lot size: 33,001 sqft
    Year built: 1954
    Days on market: 261
    Walk Score®: 58
  21. 5 beds, 9 baths
    Home size: 11,740 sq ft
    Lot size: 40,829 sqft
    Year built: 2013
    Days on market: 364
    Walk Score®: 23

Listing information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Read full disclaimer.

3 Buyer Tips for Winning in Multiple Offer Situations

As everyone knows, the real estate market is on fire right now. With interest rate hikes looming in what looks like the not too distant future, there are lots of buyers scrambling to purchase something now. Almost anything that is priced fairly seems to have multiple buyers competing. When you are up against some stiff competition and you are at the absolute top of your price range – you have to get creative. I recently won a multiple offer situation with a buyer client where we were up against 20 other offers, some of them several hundreds of thousands of dollars higher. Here is how we did it:

1) Write a heartfelt letter. People are very emotional about their homes. They have spent the last several years (or decades) in their home and in their minds their home is filled with a lot of memories. They want to know that whoever is going to be buying their home is going to appreciate the home as much as they did. They want to know how excited the buyers are to raise their own family in the home. Be sappy. Be over the top. And, dare I say it, maybe even include a cheesy family picture.

2) Write a clean offer. Don’t get cute. The Residential Purchase Agreement is complicated enough without you making it more complicated. Don’t ask for the sellers to leave their original Andy Warhols behind or their dining room table that has been in the family for 5  generations. Don’t attach a 3 page addendum that your attorney wrote. Just write a clean offer with the best terms that you can realistically follow through with.

3) Be aggressive with your contingency dates. If you don’t already know, when you have an accepted offer and go into escrow on a property, you have a certain “contingency” period where you can inspect the house or condo and make sure it is in as good of shape as it looks. During this period you can back out without any financial repercussions. The boilerplate amount of time on the contract is 17 days, but you really don’t need that much time. When going up higher in price is not an option, shortening the contingency date is. Shorten that time frame up in your offer and get your inspectors out there ASAP.

I would love to discuss this or anything else with you in the near future. If I can ever be of assistance please don’t hesitate to ask.

Sincerely,

 

 

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Tim Mullin

The Most Important Things to Know for a First Time Home Buyer: 3 Protections in Residential Purchase Agreement

The 3 Buyer Protections in the Residential Purchase Agreement

(R.P.A.)

There are two sides to every real estate transaction. The buying side, which is represented by the buyer’s real estate agent, and the listing side, which is represented by the seller’s real estate agent. Real estate agents often bounce back and forth between these two roles. For me, representation of buyers of real estate is about 50% of my business. When I represent a buyer nothing is more important than explaining these 3 key protections in the Residential Purchase Agreement:

1)    The Physical Inspection Contingency

–       Did you know that after you have made an offer and it has been accepted that you have 17 days for a physical inspection of the property to ascertain the shape that it is in? Depending on where the property is you might want to have several different inspectors out. If there is a fireplace, then hiring a chimney inspector would be prudent. If the property located on a mountain side then I would certainly recommend a geological inspection to ensure the integrity of the soil.  During this period, if after reading the various inspectors’ reports you decide that the property is not what you had hoped, you are able to cancel the agreement with no repercussions. Note: Although the standard time frame in the California Residential Purchase Agreement is 17 days this number is often countered to 10 days by listing agents in counter offers.

 

2)   The Loan Contingency

–       This goes hand in hand with the appraisal contingency. Most buyers require a loan to be able to afford the purchase of a  property.  But, as we have all heard, receiving a loan can be a long and difficult process.  Once you enter into escrow, the lender that you are using will send out an appraiser to make sure that the property is worth the amount of money that you are planning to purchase it for. This serves as a protection of their investment. If it doesn’t appraise correctly then they will not fund the loan at that price. This is what ties the loan and appraisal contingency together.  The standard time frame for this appraisal and loan contingency is 17 days as per the contract.  Without the protection of these contingencies, if the lending institution were unable to fund your loan for whatever reason, you would still be on the hook for the purchase of the property.  Or, you would have to forfeit your original deposit of 3%.  Note: Lenders now commonly suggest changing the 17 day contingency period to 21 days in your offer to purchase as the process of approving a loan is more difficult than in it once was.

 

3)   Liquidated Damages

–      When you first have an accepted offer and you enter into escrow, typically you wire in 3% of the agreed upon purchase price to the escrow holder. This serves as a deposit. Liquidated damages limits the amount of damages that a seller can seek if a buyer does not perform as promised to this 3% of the agreed upon purchase price. This would only come into effect if the contingency period of both of the above (inspection and loan contingencies) have expired and those contingencies have been removed. This both guarantees the seller some security and ability to be reimbursed for any costs (e.g. moving costs)  and assures the buyer that the seller cannot seek MORE than 3% of the purchase price for compensation.

 

There is nothing more important than being well informed when purchasing a property. I believe that every buyer should know all of these protections and understand them fully before they begin the process of searching for their next home. If you have any questions about any of the above or anything else, please don’t hesitate to call – I will be happy to help.

 

Sincerely,

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Attracting Foreign Buyers: 4 Types of Chinese Real Estate Investors

Attracting Foreign Buyers: 4 Types of Chinese Real Estate Investors

shanghaipanorama Attracting Foreign Buyers: 4 Types of Chinese Real Estate Investors

There is an optimistic perception borne by homeowners in major cities across America that Chinese investors are seeking to buy homes in great quantities, and that they’re even prepared to pay premium prices to do so. Certainly an understandable position when we’ve heard how our home prices are quite inexpensive relative to the high cost of housing in China’s major cities, where wealth is being created exponentially.

However, there is an issue with this notion that may dash some of our euphoria. Having now spent a concerted period of time in both Hong Kong and Shanghai speaking with wealth managers, private bankers, and heads of real estate brokerage firms about the mindset of Chinese investors, I have a much better understanding as to what drives them to purchase property in our — or any — market.

Before we dive into looking at the individual types of buyers, it’s important to first understand that there is a generation of Chinese investors that has grown up idolizing and aspiring to everything “American.” At the same time, this group actually can be rather ill informed. Since their information comes from general media and TV, and we all know that, at best, is only a partial portrayal of the actual society, and at worst a gross misrepresentation. Many Chinese, after arriving in the States, face the harsh reality that what they dreamt about does not match reality.

Secondly and somewhat related, Chinese investors tend to cluster. Because of the strength of relationships they trust (more on this key element later), if one of their circle of friends invests in one area, it’s likely that many others will follow. From a property perspective this can be both a blessing and a curse: it can drive prices up beyond their fair market value as the lead investor, in essence, has established a new (Chinese) market value for a particular community just by virtue of moving there. On the other hand this inflated value only applies to other Chinese investors and, in fact, a heavily Chinese community may decrease the attractiveness and therefore the property value for non-Chinese.

As I see it, here are the four types of Chinese investors looking to acquire property in the United States.

1. THE ACCELERATED-RETURN BUYER

Massive short-term wealth has been realized in Hong Kong and Shanghai for thousands of Chinese investors in recent years through the acquisition and sale of property within China’s borders. Accustomed to that fantastic appreciation, the accelerated-return investor looks now to replicate this double-digit return strategy when seeking additional investment abroad – which can be very difficult.

In a recent study about investment strategies of the Chinese über-wealthy, there’s a much greater appetite for “wealth growth” over “wealth preservation.” This focus on “more, more, more” tends to drive investors to look for returns in the 20 to 40 percent range, responding to a 5 to 8 percent return with little interest.

In the residential arena, this investor isn’t interested in a home that can’t create a short-term rate of return (unless you are willing to sell at a deep discount), which therefore takes them out of the potential buying pool and the payment of those hoped-for premium prices.

2. THE FUTURE GENERATIONS BUYER

Consider the Pasadena and San Marino areas of Los Angeles, where the Asian population has growth dramatically in recent years because of the emerging family-oriented community and access to high-caliber schools. Culturally, family and children have the greatest value for wealthy Chinese, who are especially focused on diversification and asset protection due to the government’s ability to give and take at its discretion.

Here the motivation to buy is strongly based on making sure their next generation has the best education to prepare them for getting into the top colleges and universities. An investor will likely pay fair market value (and not more, after having done much analysis of facts and figures) for a home because the return is realized through the support of their children rather than a quick jump in their bank accounts. Because for these buyers, the ultimate reward is providing the absolute best for their family.

3. THE CITIZENSHIP BUYER

The U.S. offers some programs that provide a path to citizenship for those who create new business that provide sustainable jobs over 5-year periods. However, I have been told that foreign investors have lost some $10 billion simply because the programs’ stringent terms cannot be met. This type of news travels fast. As such, this type of investor isn’t looking toward the acquisition of residential real estate as part of the design for citizenship.

4. THE ANECTODAL VALUE BUYER

When those with immense wealth can buy anything they desire, the experience and/or the uniqueness of an asset takes on tremendous value in terms of bragging rights and/or exclusivity that makes one’s heart rate quicken. The ability to play golf with Tiger Woods — if that’s even possible for the average person — is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, and wealth pays for that without batting an eyelash.

In the residential space, if you have a trophy property — or one of notoriety, perhaps if a famous celebrity recently owned it — you can attract the attention of the über-wealthy. This seduction is done in a highly discreet manner. And only after the acquisition has been realized, is the circle of friends made aware for all to see.

Relationships are absolutely critical to penetrate the inner circle to even present these types of opportunities.

And unless you’ve gained an insider’s trust, no measurable amount of blind marketing will capture anything more than a passing interest. Trust is earned over time through the demonstration of caring and through requests and favors in the highest spirit of integrity. As it was said to me: “I care for you and you care for me. When I need something, the fact that I would ask you to assist is the highest form compliment I may pay you. And when you need something of me, I hope that you will trust me enough to ask.”

For sellers with these types of “experience” properties, the way to reach this class of foreign buyers is from the inside out — and that takes patience above all else.

These four main types of Chinese buyers all still have one thing in common: a vast amount of wealth. However, this only tells part of their story. For instance there’s the:

Highly Educated and Sophisticated Buyer

• mostly educated overseas (many in the US)

• savvy

• made their money in China, on par with top American buyers

• looking for top level of service

• extremely demanding, wanting to know every detail of the deal

• will rely heavily on their stable of lawyers, financial advisers, etc.

Barely Educated Nouveau Riche

• mostly locally trained

• very little education

• made a lot of money through connections or hard work

• enamored with trophy real estate for sake of bragging rights

• drives the best cars, lives in the largest homes (often gaudy in design)

• tend to be the biggest spenders with the least hassle during negotiations

• usually make “gut” decisions

Well Educated but Local Rich

• representing the wealthy, well-connected intelligentsia of China

• a little lost when coming to the USA and frustrated by that fact

• may need the most advice

• extremely diligent in learning all aspects of life in America as soon as possible

• appreciates consultation and introduction to similar level executives

Identifying the ideal type of foreign buyer for your home is one thing. But there are other challenges to striking deals with these buyers that you should be aware of, as well. One such element is the language barrier, which leads many foreign investors toward Asian-speaking brokers and agents that may or may not be as well versed with the customs and practices of our local communities. Some representatives of these buyers make deals to give portions of their commissions back as a form of “partnership,” which compromises the integrity of the home-buying process. Locally, offers have even been presented with the agent having signed on the buyer’s behalf, or with no buyer’s signature at all.

Also in play is the fact that much of the money needed to finalize these purchases is located in Chinese banks, which can create its own problems. However, in speaking with UBS in Hong Kong, I was assured that, if the money is held with their financial institution, transferring money from China to the United States can take as little as two to three business days. Thankfully, if the funds are with UBS or in a similarly reputable financial institution, this shouldn’t be a major source of frustration. 

It took me coming to these environments, and talking with smart and experienced players in this economy, to better understand the depth and breadth of the foreign investor’s mindset. And candidly, I’m still just scratching the surface. But from what I’ve learned so far, China is poised for tremendous growth for the foreseeable future. The Chinese government, by many accounts, controls the flow of money and resources to support themselves and allow hundreds of thousands of current and emerging millionaires and billionaires to share in the gain. Understanding how they think culturally and what motivates them are keys for our success if we are going to manage our own expectations as to whether our not they become our next home purchaser.

Real Estate for Sale in Sunset Park Santa Monica

Here are the houses that are currently available for sale in Sunset Park Santa Monica. This is a great neighborhood that I am happy to call home as well. If you would like any additional info please don’t hesitate to ask.

 

See all Real estate in the city of Santa Monica.
(all data current as of 10/30/2014)

  1. 3 beds, 2 full baths
    Home size: 1,265 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,463 sqft
    Year built: 1925
    Parking spots: 12
    Days on market: 13
    Walk Score®: 75
  2. 3 beds, 2 full baths
    Home size: 1,721 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,448 sqft
    Year built: 1928
    Days on market: 20
    Walk Score®: 80
  3. 2 beds, 1 full bath
    Home size: 540 sq ft
    Lot size: 3,001 sqft
    Year built: 1922
    Days on market: 24
    Walk Score®: 88
  4. 3 beds, 1 full bath
    Home size: 1,125 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,458 sqft
    Year built: 1947
    Days on market: 26
    Walk Score®: 80
  5. 2 beds, 1 full bath
    Home size: 720 sq ft
    Lot size: 1,651 sqft
    Year built: 1929
    Days on market: 29
    Walk Score®: 89
  6. 4 beds, 2 full baths
    Home size: 1,706 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,489 sqft
    Year built: 1941
    Days on market: 35
    Walk Score®: 77
  7. 3 beds, 2 full baths
    Lot size: 2,629 sqft
    Year built: 1949
    Days on market: 35
    Walk Score®: 88
  8. 3 beds, 2 full baths
    Home size: 1,296 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,502 sqft
    Year built: 1948
    Days on market: 36
    Walk Score®: 85
  9. 3 beds, 2 full baths
    Home size: 1,613 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,215 sqft
    Year built: 1955
    Days on market: 49
    Walk Score®: 85
  10. 3 beds, 1 full bath
    Home size: 1,086 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,996 sqft
    Year built: 1939
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 50
    Walk Score®: 78
  11. 3 beds, 1 full bath
    Home size: 1,400 sq ft
    Lot size: 5,181 sqft
    Year built: 1951
    Parking spots: 4
    Days on market: 52
    Walk Score®: 82
  12. 3 beds, 1 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 1,467 sq ft
    Lot size: 5,965 sqft
    Year built: 1946
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 55
    Walk Score®: 88
  13. 2 beds, 2 full baths
    Home size: 1,057 sq ft
    Lot size: 2,409 sqft
    Year built: 1910
    Days on market: 77
    Walk Score®: 94
  14. 2 beds, 1 full bath
    Home size: 1,000 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,995 sqft
    Year built: 1931
    Days on market: 96
    Walk Score®: 78
  15. 2 beds, 1 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 945 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,753 sqft
    Year built: 1945
    Days on market: 169
    Walk Score®: 68

Listing information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Read full disclaimer.

Luxury Houses in the Pacific Palisades

See all Real estate in the Pacific Palisades community.
(all data current as of 10/30/2014)

  1. 5 beds, 4 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 5,991 sq ft
    Lot size: 15,753 sqft
    Year built: 1994
    Parking spots: 6
    Days on market: 2
    Walk Score®: 6
  2. 4 beds, 4 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 5,200 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,205 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 6
    Days on market: 3
    Walk Score®: 65
  3. 5 beds, 4 full baths
    Home size: 2,856 sq ft
    Lot size: 9,060 sqft
    Year built: 1960
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 5
    Walk Score®: 42
  4. 4 beds, 2 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 3,590 sq ft
    Lot size: 15,854 sqft
    Year built: 1952
    Days on market: 6
    Walk Score®: 7
  5. 6 beds, 7 full baths
    Home size: 9,104 sq ft
    Lot size: 13,390 sqft
    Days on market: 7
    Walk Score®: 23
  6. 5 beds, 3 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 3,425 sq ft
    Lot size: 5,203 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 8
    Walk Score®: 78
  7. 4 beds, 3 full baths
    Home size: 2,966 sq ft
    Lot size: 19,025 sqft
    Year built: 1971
    Days on market: 9
    Walk Score®: 9
  8. 5 beds, 5 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 4,920 sq ft
    Lot size: 8,372 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 10
    Walk Score®: 52
  9. 4 beds, 3 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 4,782 sq ft
    Lot size: 8,342 sqft
    Year built: 2011
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 10
    Walk Score®: 47
  10. 5 beds, 5 full baths
    Home size: 3,767 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,344 sqft
    Year built: 2006
    Days on market: 13
    Walk Score®: 51
  11. 5 beds, 1 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 3,384 sq ft
    Lot size: 34,476 sqft
    Year built: 1958
    Parking spots: 6
    Days on market: 13
    Walk Score®: 32
  12. 4 beds, 3 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 3,467 sq ft
    Lot size: 8,551 sqft
    Days on market: 14
    Walk Score®: 41
  13. 5 beds, 4 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 3,537 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,497 sqft
    Year built: 2000
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 15
    Walk Score®: 30
  14. 6 beds, 7 full baths
    Home size: 6,973 sq ft
    Lot size: 8,625 sqft
    Year built: 2005
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 16
    Walk Score®: 71
  15. 6 beds, 5 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 4,300 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,000 sqft
    Year built: 2008
    Parking spots: 6
    Days on market: 17
    Walk Score®: 67
  16. 5 beds, 5 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 6,400 sq ft
    Lot size: 9,277 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 3
    Days on market: 20
    Walk Score®: 26
  17. 5 beds, 3 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 3,850 sq ft
    Lot size: 13,554 sqft
    Year built: 1989
    Parking spots: 6
    Days on market: 23
    Walk Score®: 9
  18. 5 beds, 6 full baths
    Home size: 6,362 sq ft
    Lot size: 12,835 sqft
    Days on market: 24
    Walk Score®: 18
  19. 5 beds, 4 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 3,701 sq ft
    Lot size: 6,011 sqft
    Year built: 2008
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 28
    Walk Score®: 54
  20. 6 beds, 8 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 11,249 sq ft
    Lot size: 29,463 sqft
    Year built: 1992
    Days on market: 30
    Walk Score®: 5
  21. 7 beds, 8 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 11,000 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.24 ac
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 3
    Days on market: 30
    Walk Score®: 62
  22. 5 beds, 5 full, 1 part baths
    Lot size: 3,958 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 6
    Days on market: 31
    Walk Score®: 46
  23. 5 beds, 2 full, 4 part baths
    Home size: 6,129 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,127 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Days on market: 34
    Walk Score®: 80
  24. 3 beds, 3 full baths
    Home size: 3,012 sq ft
    Lot size: 39,486 sqft
    Year built: 1956
    Days on market: 34
    Walk Score®: 28
  25. 6 beds, 4 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 4,936 sq ft
    Lot size: 11,217 sqft
    Year built: 1997
    Parking spots: 4
    Days on market: 38
    Walk Score®: 8
  26. 8 beds, 8 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 8,893 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.04 ac
    Year built: 1989
    Days on market: 49
    Walk Score®: 23
  27. 7 beds, 8 full baths
    Home size: 9,595 sq ft
    Lot size: 32,886 sqft
    Year built: 2009
    Days on market: 50
    Walk Score®: 40
  28. 7 beds, 7 full, 3 part baths
    Home size: 8,200 sq ft
    Lot size: 12,276 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 10
    Days on market: 52
    Walk Score®: 34
  29. 5 beds, 5 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 5,871 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.42 ac
    Year built: 2004
    Parking spots: 10
    Days on market: 56
    Walk Score®: 14
  30. 4 beds, 4 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 4,948 sq ft
    Lot size: 1.02 ac
    Year built: 1992
    Parking spots: 10
    Days on market: 56
    Walk Score®: 11

Listing information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Read full disclaimer.

Santa Monica House 2316 30th sells for $1,220,000

This 3 bedroom and 2 bath house in Santa Monica sold for $70,000 over asking price. Selling for an amazing $900 sq/ft – this sale shows that the market in Sunset Park is on fire. It is a great time to sell if you have a similar “starter home” as they are considered. With so many houses selling in multiple offers there are a lot of frustrated buyers out there right now ready to pounce on a house of this size. Or if you are a buyer, it is time to pull the trigger and buy now as the consensus is we will have several years of these quickly raising property values in Sunset Park Santa Monica.

Luxury Properties in Santa Monica

Please take a look at these luxury properties for sale in Santa Monica. If you would like any additional information feel free to ask!

See all Real estate in the Santa Monica community.
(all data current as of 10/30/2014)

  1. 6 beds, 7 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 5,900 sq ft
    Lot size: 11,003 sqft
    Year built: 2005
    Days on market: 2
    Walk Score®: 62
  2. 4 beds, 4 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 2,794 sq ft
    Lot size: 2,516 sqft
    Year built: 1998
    Days on market: 6
    Walk Score®: 89
  3. 3 beds, 1 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 3,300 sq ft
    Lot size: 8,938 sqft
    Year built: 1936
    Days on market: 6
    Walk Score®: 69
  4. 5 beds, 6 full baths
    Home size: 4,548 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,875 sqft
    Year built: 2014
    Parking spots: 4
    Days on market: 7
    Walk Score®: 74
  5. 4 beds, 3 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 3,807 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,508 sqft
    Year built: 1988
    Days on market: 15
    Walk Score®: 51
  6. 5 beds, 5 full baths
    Home size: 3,526 sq ft
    Lot size: 12,906 sqft
    Year built: 1925
    Days on market: 22
    Walk Score®: 35
  7. 5 beds, 3 full, 1 part baths
    Lot size: 23,522 sqft
    Year built: 1959
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 24
    Walk Score®: 31
  8. 5 beds, 6 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 3,889 sq ft
    Lot size: 10,200 sqft
    Year built: 1925
    Parking spots: 5
    Days on market: 26
    Walk Score®: 40
  9. 5 beds, 2 full, 4 part baths
    Home size: 4,632 sq ft
    Lot size: 8,689 sqft
    Year built: 1933
    Days on market: 38
    Walk Score®: 58
  10. 7 beds, 7 full baths
    Home size: 7,480 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,492 sqft
    Year built: 2000
    Days on market: 48
    Walk Score®: 62
  11. 5 beds, 2 full, 5 part baths
    Home size: 4,578 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,482 sqft
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 48
    Walk Score®: 58
  12. 5 beds, 2 full, 5 part baths
    Home size: 4,578 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,492 sqft
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 48
  13. 5 beds, 4 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 5,619 sq ft
    Lot size: 8,688 sqft
    Year built: 1991
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 98
    Walk Score®: 62
  14. 8 beds, 8 full, 5 part baths
    Home size: 12,500 sq ft
    Lot size: 19,500 sqft
    Year built: 2011
    Parking spots: 10
    Days on market: 104
    Walk Score®: 54
  15. 4 beds, 3 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 5,390 sq ft
    Lot size: 7,520 sqft
    Year built: 1996
    Parking spots: 2
    Days on market: 113
    Walk Score®: 72
  16. 9 beds, 9 full, 3 part baths
    Home size: 10,723 sq ft
    Lot size: 10,070 sqft
    Year built: 1999
    Days on market: 132
    Walk Score®: 54
  17. 4 beds, 5 full baths
    Home size: 4,443 sq ft
    Lot size: 4,059 sqft
    Year built: 1999
    Days on market: 164
    Walk Score®: 91
  18. 6 beds, 8 full baths
    Home size: 11,000 sq ft
    Lot size: 33,000 sqft
    Year built: 1926
    Parking spots: 12
    Days on market: 179
    Walk Score®: 48
  19. 4 beds, 3 full, 1 part baths
    Home size: 3,603 sq ft
    Lot size: 21,104 sqft
    Year built: 1947
    Days on market: 185
    Walk Score®: 60
  20. 4 beds, 2 full, 2 part baths
    Home size: 2,600 sq ft
    Lot size: 4,275 sqft
    Year built: 1902
    Days on market: 190
    Walk Score®: 88

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