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Buyers are feeling the urgency...Now Good Time to Buy

by Ashlie DuCros

Buyer Urgency Improves, More See Now Good Time to Buy

More home buyers may jump off the sidelines this spring as they get more urgent about purchasing a home, fearing that home price and mortgage rate increases are on the horizon. 

Housing surveys in recent weeks have shown that more Americans are seeing now a great time to purchase a home. In the most recent survey, 73 percent of Americans say now is a good time to buy, according to the latest Fannie Mae Housing Survey conducted in March. That’s up from 70 percent in February who said it was a great time to buy. 

"Conditions are coming together to encourage people to want to buy homes," says Doug Duncan, Fannie Mae’s chief economist. "With an increasing share of consumers expecting higher mortgage rates and home prices over the next 12 months, some may feel that renting is becoming more costly and that home ownership is a more compelling housing choice."

Indeed, more buyer urgency is evident in the market. Thirty-three percent of those surveyed by Fannie say they expect home prices soon to increase, which is the highest percentage in a year. What’s more, nearly 40 percent say they expect mortgage rates to rise in the next year too, which is also up from previous surveys.  

Coupled with that, 48 percent of Americans say they expect rents to continue to climb, and 44 percent say they expect their financial situation to improve in the next year. 

Source: “More Americans Think It’s Time to Buy a Home,” MSN Real Estate (April 9, 2012)

** Get your list of bargain buys now at www.HotOCbuys.com** Contact us today to help you find your home today! 714-743-9778 AshlieDucros.com 

 

Mortgage Rates Below 4% for Second Time

by Ashlie DuCros

WSJ-Amy Hock

 

For the second time in history—and the second time in as many months—average rates on 30-year fixed-rate mortgages fell below 4%.

After falling to an average 3.94% on a 30-year fixed mortgage in the week ending Oct. 6, rates had ticked back up over the past month.

Now, amid mixed signals about the health of the U.S. economy, rates on the 30-year mortgage fell to average 3.99% for the week ending Nov. 10, down from 4% last week and 4.17% a year ago, according to Freddie Mac's latest survey of conforming mortgage rates.

"The economy added 80,000 net jobs in October, below the market consensus forecast, but employment gains over the prior two months were revised up by 102,000 and the unemployment rate fell to 9.0%, the lowest in six months," said Freddie Mac Chief Economist Frank Nothaft.

Mr. Nothaft added that while one recent report showed improvement in factory orders, a separate reading also showed expansion slowed in the service industry last month.

Low home prices and mortgage rates have kept affordability high, Mr. Nothaft said, adding that the National Association of Realtors' housing affordability index in September hit its third highest reading on record.

Rates on 15-year fixed-rate mortgages also dropped slightly, averaging 3.3% this week, down from 3.31% last week and 3.57% a year ago.

Five-year Treasury-indexed hybrid adjustable-rate mortgages averaged 2.98% this week, up slightly from 2.96% last week. The ARM averaged 3.25% a year ago.

And 1-year Treasury-indexed ARMs averaged 2.95% this week, up from 2.88% last week. The ARM averaged 3.26% a year ago.

To obtain the rates, the 30-year fixed-rate mortgage required payment of an average 0.7 of a point, the 15-year fixed-rate mortgage required an average 0.8 point and the ARMs required an average 0.6 point. A point is 1% of the mortgage amount, charged as prepaid interest.

 

For more information or questions, please contact me at 714-743-9778 or log on to www.AshlieDucros.com

Who’s Buying Homes?The Rich...

by Ashlie DuCros

NEW YORK (CNNMoney) -- The rich are different from you and me: They're buying real estate.

 

After four straight years of declines, sales of million-dollar homes and condos rose last year in all 20 major metro areas, according to DataQuick Information Systems. On average, these cities saw an 18.6% jump in high-end home sales.

San Jose, Calif., had the biggest market for million-dollar homes, with a 27.4% spike in sales last year; Phoenix saw the smallest increase at just 0.4%.

 

Meanwhile, sales outside of this price point actually fell 2.8%.

 

"It hasn't been a good six months for all people, but it was a good six months for rich people," said Glenn Kelman, CEO of Seattle-based real estate brokerage Redfin. "When Wall Street goes up, rich people buy homes."

 

And Wall Street has gone up: Stock values have nearly doubled from their March 2009 lows.

 

"Higher income households are feeling better about their financial security," said Greg McBride, chief economist for Bankrate.com.

 

As their confidence soared, the wealthy took advantage of bargains in expensive homes. An average seaside manor on Jupiter Island, Fla., that might have sold for $4 million in 2006 cost less than $3 million last year. The Brentwood bungalow in L.A. was $1.5 million instead of $2 million, and that Scarsdale colonial fell to $1.1 million after going for $1.5 million four years ago.

Getting a mortgage for these expensive homes was cheaper as well.

 

Normally buyers have to take out a jumbo loan to finance any mortgage beyond the $417,000 threshold ($729,000 in high-cost cities such as New York). These loans have higher interest rates because they are considered non-conforming -- or higher risk -- and are not backed Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac.

 

In 2009 buyers of high-end homes paid 1.8 percentage points more in interest than the average buyer. But in 2010, that spread had shrunk to just 0.6 points more.

 

That reduction would save about $780 a month on a million-dollar mortgage. That may not matter much when you're a software gazillionaire, but for buyers stretching to reach that league, it can make a difference.

Some metro area markets experienced modest price rebounds in 2009, which was enough to push a handful of homes above the million-dollar threshold. In San Jose, for example, home values rose for several quarters, boosting the prices of homes right on the border of a million.

 

"You had some creep into the million-dollar bracket," said broker Scott Kliewer with Windermere Silicon Valley.

 

But in most cities, the million-dollar homes sold were actually million-dollar homes, not just those that crossed into the high-end territory because of rising prices.

 

In New York, where volume grew nearly 25%, high-priced home sales were driven by bonuses on Wall Street. Even though bonuses were slightly smaller last year, they still topped $120,000. And that's just the average; many employees brought home significantly more.

 

Wealthy clients have driven the business for Gary Reavis, the CEO of Keller Williams Hollywood Hills in Los Angeles, where sales rose about 20%.

 

He attributes the jump to the stock rebound and good times in some of the area's best-paying industries, including entertainment.

 

And in Washington, government workers continued to bolster the high-end market, which grew 20% here as well. The DC area is now the best educated place in the nation and and one of the highest paid. Median family income is now over $101,000 in the D.C. area and more than $109,000 in the Bethesda-Rockville, Md., area.

 

Other big gainers were Honolulu (26%), San Diego (14%) and Nashville (13%).

 

The real estate industry may take some solace from the mini boom in high-end sales, but it does not necessarily mean good times are ahead for the rest of the market. In fact, the rest of the market is facing a potential 25% drop in prices and stalling sales.

 

"There are not a lot of million-dollar home buyers even in the best of times," said Bishop. "It's always nice to see any segment come back, but it's the middle of the market we would like to see set the pace."

 For more information, please contact us at 714-743-9778, or email ADucroshomes@gmail.com

www.AshlieDucros.com

 

Time to "Buy" now in Real Estate?

by Ashlie DuCros

Here is an article by WSJ... 5 signs that indicate that buyers should buy a home now! 

1.Jobs- Some parts of the country were less affected by the recession than others. Prospective buyers should review job-growth data from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, at www.bls.gov. Unlike many backward-looking economic statistics, jobs data are only about a month old and can "clearly show the direction of the local economy," says Carolyn Beggs, chief operating officer of real-estate data provider Local Market Monitor Inc. The National Association of Home Builders also posts state and local employment data, at NAHB.com.

You also want to see a brightening personal-income picture for the previous six-month period. Those numbers are available via the U.S. Dept. of Commerce's Bureau of Economic Analysis, at www.bea.gov.

2.Recent sales activity-Three factors should be taken together: housing inventory, sales volume and prices.

A large inventory of homes with few actual transactions are negative indicators, according to Jeffrey Jackson, chairman of Mitchell, Maxwell & Jackson Inc., an appraisal company in New York. On the other hand, if inventory is falling and transactions are picking up, that is a good sign.

State and local boards of realtors often publish monthly inventory statistics. Inventory breakdown by metro area also can be found at the U.S. Census Bureau's website, in the American Community Survey (www.census.gov/acs/www/). Be sure to compare current inventories with long-term averages.

Also, check out the rental vacancy rates in your area, and judge them against historical rates, which you can find at the Census Bureau's website (www.census.gov) or via local real-estate professionals.

3.Construction- While not as reliable as jobs or sales-trend data for getting a read on a local housing market, the number of permits recently issued for local builders is useful for gauging builder sentiment and, by extension, future housing activity.

You can get recent permit information from your county or municipal building department, or via the National Association of Home Builders (www.nahb.com).

4.Mortgage availability- If you live in an area where most people use mortgages, it is especially important now to gauge local lending patterns. In the aftermath of the financial crisis, most national banks tightened lending standards. But some local banks haven't been hit as hard by the housing crash and are more willing to lend, even for higher-priced homes.

For instance, some smaller lenders in the New York and New Jersey area, such as Lake Success, N.Y.-based Astoria Federal Savings, are actively courting new "jumbo"-mortgage customers. Astoria Federal says it believes jumbo-loan borrowers pose less risk than other borrowers because they can demonstrate ample income and often opt for hefty down-payments.

5.Anecdotal evidence- It might sound old-fashioned in an era of electronic data, but driving around neighborhoods, checking out open houses and talking to local agents still are good ways to gather local-market intelligence.

The key is to do this kind of research only after you have gathered hard data, so that you don't misread the signs. For example, foreclosed homes can generate multiple bids and quick sales, often in all-cash deals—but that doesn't mean the market is healthy.

—M.P. McQueen

** Start your home search today! Go to www.hotocbuys.com** 

Recovery heading our way, or not?

by Ashlie DuCros

Here's an interesting article that breaks down the nubmers to see where the real estate market is heading....

Click here for full link

http://www.realtor.org/research/economists_outlook/commentaries/commentary_regional_q22010?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+RealtororgResearchHeadlines+%28REALTOR.org+Research+Headlines%29

 

Home Buyer Tax Credit Extended!

by Ashlie DuCros

With so many delays with escrow closings, they extended the home buyer tax credit for those especially with short sales in escrow... Please click on link for full article.

http://www.realtor.org/RMODaily.nsf/pages/News2010070101?OpenDocument

Orange County Stats

by Ashlie DuCros

Here are 21 zip codes with increase in home prices in Orange County! Find out if your city is on the list!

September 15th, 2009, 11:05 am · · posted by Jon Lansner

For calendar month August – DataQuick’s freshest stats — Orange County homebuying patterns showed:

  • 21 of O.C.’s 83 ZIP codes had gains in their respective median selling price. (Highlighted in green below!) Overall, prices were -2.8% vs. a year ago.
  • 5 of O.C. ZIPs had median sales prices above $1 million in the period vs. 11 million-dollar ZIPs when the county median price peaked in June 2007. Since that pricing pinnacle, there’s been a -34% drop in the countywide median price!
  • 40 of O.C. ZIPs had year-over-year sales gains in the period. Overall, sales were +2.8% vs. a year ago.
  • 2 of O.C. ZIPs has sales gains of 100% or more in the period.
  • For a detailed report on the price moves, CLICK HERE!

Here’s a look at the 83 ZIPs and how they fared in terms of median selling price and total sales for this period:

Town

ZIP

Price

Yr. chg.

Sales

Yr. chg.

Aliso Viejo

92656

$416,000

-3.3%

79

-17.7%

Anaheim

92801

$305,000

+3.4%

35

+9.4%

Anaheim

92802

$305,000

-10.3%

25

-21.9%

Anaheim

92804

$330,000

-5.7%

61

-14.1%

Anaheim

92805

$260,000

-23.5%

65

+12.1%

Anaheim

92806

$366,000

-11.3%

22

+0.0%

Anaheim

92807

$440,000

-8.4%

39

-20.4%

Anaheim

92808

$438,500

-4.2%

33

+65.0%

Brea

92821

$486,750

+8.6%

19

-44.1%

Brea

92823

$550,000

-4.0%

7

-22.2%

Buena Park

90620

$352,000

-3.4%

31

-38.0%

Buena Park

90621

$285,000

-25.0%

22

+15.8%

Corona del Mar

92625

$1,530,000

-23.5%

17

+142.9%

Costa Mesa

92626

$472,500

-8.3%

35

-20.5%

Costa Mesa

92627

$575,000

+16.8%

35

+20.7%

Cypress

90630

$430,500

-0.3%

39

+18.2%

Dana Point

92624

$445,000

-34.3%

5

-61.5%

Dana Point

92629

$526,500

-32.1%

23

-8.0%

Foothill Ranch

92610

$516,000

+53.8%

10

-28.6%

Fountain Valley

92708

$538,000

-7.7%

45

+28.6%

Fullerton

92831

$485,000

+30.9%

15

+0.0%

Fullerton

92832

$280,000

-24.0%

11

+0.0%

Fullerton

92833

$367,000

-2.1%

43

-6.5%

Fullerton

92835

$629,500

-4.6%

22

+22.2%

Garden Grove

92840

$322,500

-15.1%

44

-10.2%

Garden Grove

92841

$328,250

-14.7%

21

-16.0%

Garden Grove

92843

$350,000

-2.2%

34

+47.8%

Garden Grove

92844

$250,000

-23.1%

15

-31.8%

Garden Grove

92845

$465,000

-7.9%

15

+66.7%

Huntington Beach

92646

$560,000

+20.1%

55

+37.5%

Huntington Beach

92647

$528,750

-3.7%

26

+8.3%

Huntington Beach

92648

$683,000

-12.5%

36

-12.2%

Huntington Beach

92649

$560,000

-20.7%

29

-12.1%

Irvine

92602

$602,500

-0.8%

28

+12.0%

Irvine

92603

$717,000

-28.3%

31

+10.7%

Irvine

92604

$484,000

-10.4%

15

-25.0%

Irvine

92606

$651,000

+12.1%

14

-6.7%

Irvine

92612

$492,000

-5.4%

31

+6.9%

Irvine

92614

$544,750

+11.8%

24

+33.3%

Irvine

92618

$575,000

+3.6%

26

+23.8%

Irvine

92620

$635,000

-4.4%

45

-4.3%

Ladera Ranch

92694

$470,000

-6.0%

40

-36.5%

La Habra

90631

$322,500

-7.9%

37

-30.2%

La Palma

90623

$555,000

+18.0%

15

+87.5%

Laguna Beach

92651

$1,074,500

-35.4%

32

+28.0%

Laguna Hills

92653

$417,500

+17.6%

38

-15.6%

Laguna Niguel

92677

$555,000

+1.8%

83

+22.1%

Laguna Woods

92637

$230,000

-11.5%

37

+5.7%

Lake Forest

92630

$350,500

-13.2%

61

-14.1%

Los Alamitos

90720

$675,000

-19.4%

15

+7.1%

Midway City

92655

$321,000

-12.2%

1

-50.0%

Mission Viejo

92691

$480,000

-3.0%

52

-17.5%

Mission Viejo

92692

$479,500

-13.2%

59

+20.4%

Newport Beach

92660

$1,150,000

-7.8%

27

+17.4%

Newport Beach

92661

$4,300,000

+106.2%

2

+0.0%

Newport Beach

92662

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

Newport Beach

92663

$832,000

-53.3%

23

+64.3%

Newport Coast

92657

$1,300,000

-28.2%

19

+90.0%

Orange

92865

$399,000

-9.3%

31

+93.8%

Orange

92866

$467,000

+0.6%

11

+57.1%

Orange

92867

$492,500

+2.5%

30

-3.2%

Orange

92868

$260,000

-25.5%

12

+0.0%

Orange

92869

$469,000

+8.4%

37

-11.9%

Placentia

92870

$385,000

+10.9%

57

+50.0%

Ran.S. Margarita

92688

$405,000

-4.4%

60

-6.3%

San Clemente

92672

$525,500

-30.6%

43

+168.8%

San Clemente

92673

$714,000

-10.8%

45

-6.3%

San Juan Capo

92675

$470,000

+28.8%

34

-22.7%

Santa Ana

92701

$109,000

-37.7%

33

+17.9%

Santa Ana

92703

$245,000

-15.5%

42

-16.0%

Santa Ana

92704

$270,000

-7.8%

68

+17.2%

Santa Ana

92705

$451,000

-33.6%

42

+0.0%

Santa Ana

92706

$341,000

-14.8%

19

-32.1%

Santa Ana

92707

$240,000

+2.1%

65

+1.6%

Seal Beach

90740

$600,500

-13.0%

13

+18.2%

Stanton

90680

$300,000

-4.9%

29

-9.4%

Trabuco/Coto

92679

$675,000

-17.2%

49

+25.6%

Tustin

92780

$449,000

+37.3%

40

-9.1%

Tustin

92782

$455,000

-38.5%

37

+32.1%

Villa Park

92861

$965,000

-18.2%

10

+42.9%

Westminster

92683

$446,500

-0.8%

64

+3.2%

Yorba Linda

92886

$595,000

-10.2%

48

-11.1%

Yorba Linda

92887

$745,000

+11.2%

25

+13.6%

Total O.C.

 

$427,750

-2.8%

2,790

+2.8%

 

 

 

Housing Experts: Now Is a Perfect Time to Buy

by Ashlie DuCros

Don't miss your opportunity...

For people who have a job and money, a dream house is within reach, writes Marc Roth, founder of Home Warranty of America and a columnist for BusinessWeek.

He points out that mortgage rates remain low, prices are still at historic lows, and the government is offering incentives for first-time homebuyers.


He also adds that the inventory of homes to buy is still large, but it is shrinking. According to the NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS®, the housing inventory peaked in November 2008 at an 11-month supply. At the end of May 2009, it had fallen to a 9.6-month supply.

Roth says anyone who dallies will miss a good opportunity to buy a first home at a terrific price or go shopping for a move-up property that is a great buy.

Source: BusinessWeek.com, Marc Roth (11/17/2009)

For more information about this article and the Real Estate market please contact my office.

He is the latest news that I came across...

La Jolla, CA---Southern California home sales rose in June to the highest level in 30 months as the number of deals above $500,000 continued to climb. June’s sales gain, plus another rise in the region’s median sale price, indicate buyers responded to price cuts on mid- to high-end homes and found it easier to secure financing for pricier abodes, a real estate information service reported.

A total of 23,262 new and resale houses and condos closed escrow in San Diego, Orange, Los Angeles, Ventura, Riverside and San Bernardino counties last month. That was up 12.0 percent from 20,775 in May and up 29.0 percent from a revised 18,032 a year ago, according to San Diego-based MDA DataQuick.

Sales have increased year-over-year for 12 consecutive months.

June’s sales were the highest for that month since 2006, when 31,602 homes sold, but were 17.7 percent below the average June sales total since 1988, when DataQuick’s statistics begin. June sales peaked at 40,156 in 2005 and hit a low last year.

Foreclosures remained a major force in June, but their impact on the resale market eased for the third consecutive month.

Foreclosure resales – homes sold in June that had been foreclosed on in the prior 12 months – represented 45.3 percent of Southland resales last month, down from 49.7 percent in May and down from a peak 56.7 percent in February this year. Last month’s level was the lowest since foreclosure resales were 43.7 percent of resales in July 2008.

As the influence of deeply discounted foreclosures in lower-cost areas has waned in recent months, sales in higher-cost housing markets have increased and accounted for a greater share of total transactions.

Resales of single-family houses priced $500,000 and above rose to 19.6 percent of all existing houses sold in June, up from 18.0 percent in May but still down from 29.2 a year ago. The last time the $500,000-plus market made up more than 19 percent of sales was last October, when it was 19.9 percent. Sales of $500,000-plus houses dipped to as little as 13.4 percent of sales in January this year.

The recent shift toward higher-cost markets contributing more to overall sales has put upward pressure on the region’s median sale price – the point where half of the homes sold for more and half for less. The median dived sharply over the past year not just because of price depreciation but because of a shift toward an unusually large share of sales occurring in lower-cost, foreclosure-heavy areas.

The median price paid for all new and resale houses and condos sold in the Southland last month was $265,000, up 6.4 percent from $249,000 in May but down 26.4 percent from $360,000 a year ago. It was the second consecutive month in which the median rose on a month-to-month basis. Before May’s 0.8 percent increase over April, the median hadn’t risen from one month to the next since July 2007.

Last month’s median was the highest since it was $278,000 last December, but it stood 47.5 percent below the peak $505,000 median reached in spring and summer of 2007.

“The rising median should still be viewed mainly as a sign the market’s moving back toward a more normal distribution of sales across the home price spectrum. Sales in many higher-cost neighborhoods couldn’t have gotten much lower, so this recent uptick in activity should come as no surprise. The recession and problem mortgages are fueling more high-end distress, hence more high-end ‘bargains.’ What’s missing, still, is a wide-open financing spigot for the would-be buyers of these more expensive homes,” said John Walsh, DataQuick president.

There were signs last month that credit was flowing a bit more easily for high-end buyers: The share of Southland purchase loans above $417,000 rose to 14.8 percent in June, the highest since it was 15.6 percent last August. “Jumbo” mortgages needed to buy pricier homes have been more expensive and much harder to obtain since August 2007, when the credit crunch hit. Before then, nearly 40 percent of Southland sales were financed with jumbo loans, then defined as over $417,000.

Bank of America makes the most home purchase loans in Southern California with about 20 percent of the market. Wells Fargo has 10 percent of the market.

In lower-cost “starter” housing markets, many first-time buyers continued to choose government-insured FHA financing. Such loans were used to finance 36.8 percent of home purchases last month, down slightly from 37.4 percent in May but up from 19.7 percent a year ago.

Absentee buyers, including investors who will have their property tax bills sent to a different address, bought 18.6 percent of the Southland homes sold last month. That’s up from 16.1 percent a year ago but down from 19.5 percent in May. The monthly average since 2000: 15 percent. Southland homebuyers appearing in public records with “LLC” in their names, meaning a limited liability company (used by some investor groups), accounted for about 1.5 percent of June home sales (345 sales). That’s down from a high of 2 percent in April but still well above the average of 0.6% of monthly sales this decade.

MDA DataQuick is a division of MDA Lending Solutions, a subsidiary of Vancouver-based MacDonald Dettwiler and Associates. MDA DataQuick monitors real estate activity nationwide and provides information to consumers, educational institutions, public agencies, lending institutions, title companies and industry analysts.

The year-ago numbers for Orange County and the region have been revised to include a late data update.

The typical monthly mortgage payment that Southern California buyers committed themselves to paying was $1,193 last month, up from $1,052 the previous month, and down from $1,762 a year ago. Adjusted for inflation, current payments are 46.0 percent below typical payments in the spring of 1989, the peak of the prior real estate cycle. They are 55.7 percent below the current cycle's peak in July 2007.

Indicators of market distress continue to move in different directions. Foreclosure activity remains near record levels, while financing with adjustable-rate mortgages is near the all-time low but has recently edged higher. Financing with multiple mortgages is low, down payment sizes and flipping rates are stable, and non-owner occupied buying is above-average in some markets, MDA DataQuick reported.

 

 

Sales Volume

Median Price

All homes

Jun-08

Jun-09

%Chng

Jun-08

Jun-09

%Chng

Los Angeles   

5,678

7,636

34.5%

$415,000

$320,000

-22.9%

Orange        

2,538

2,958

16.5%

$470,000

$418,000

-11.1%

Riverside     

3,757

4,694

24.9%

$275,000

$185,000

-32.7%

San Bernardino

2,215

3,438

55.2%

$240,000

$140,000

-41.7%

San Diego     

3,077

3,692

20.0%

$370,000

$314,250

-15.1%

Ventura       

767

844

10.0%

$420,000

$365,000

-13.1%

SoCal         

18,032

23,262

29.0%

$360,000

$265,000

-26.4%


Source: DQNews.com

If you have any questions regarding this article please call my office.

 

Interested in First Time Buyer's Seminar?

by Ashlie DuCros

I'm looking to put together first time buyer's seminar in Orange County, CA.  These are some of the topics that will be covered:

1) How to find your best deals! (Bank Owned, Short Sales, Foreclosure properties)

2) What is the best loan for first time buyers?

3) Can you still get 100% Financing?

4) How about first time buyer's assistant plan?

5) What is the actual process to buy a home?

6) What can you ask for when you put an offer?

7) Can you ask Sellers for cash back? help closing costs?

8) And much much more! 

Are there any topics that you would like for me to cover?  Please feel free to make your suggestions so that I can provide you the best possible information!

If you would be interested in this First Time buyer's seminar, please comment on this post, or email me your interest at ashlie.ducros@mailpcr.com  Thank you so much for your feedback and participation! 

Thank you!

Ashlie DuCros

 

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Ashlie DuCros & Associates
Coldwell Banker Previews Global Luxury
21580 Yorba Linda Blvd.
Yorba Linda CA 92887
714-743-9778
Fax: 714-849-5489