Dustin has never been shy about his hatred for taking comp photos. Some think they are a great idea. It is one thing to think comp photos are good for your personal appraisal business, but do you have to advocate that the rest of us be required to do it too?
It has been predicted for years, AVMs to replace appraisers. So far, no dice, but has the appraiser's time finally come? Isaac Peck, Editor of WorkingRE Magazine joins us to discuss.
The Appraiser Coach has had the All Star Team and the Dream Team Mastermind for years. Now, it is time for something in between. Introducing The Appraiser Academy; an interactive, online group of appraisers learning and helping others to succeed. Learn more here:
The Appraiser Coach recently made a trip across the pond. Between bangers and mash and crumpets and tea, he learned a few things about himself and his appraisal business. Some good. Some not so much.
Tim Andersen is back. Today, we tackle the second half of 16 Unacceptable Appraisal Practices according to Fannie Mae. What are they and how can we avoid them? The full list can be found in the Fannie Mae Selling Guide: https://www.fanniemae.com/content/guide/sel022316.pdf
Appraisers are working too hard. There is a smarter way to work. Stop working weekends and start setting up your business to run like an actual business.
If you have not heard the name, you certainly have heard about the technology. Exos is the new system Servicelink is using to manage appraisal orders. There have been a lot of myths surrounding this new technology and Danny Wiley, from Exos and Servicelink, is here to answer our questions. Even if you do not work for Servicelink, you will want to listen to this episode because Exos is open to other clients that you may work for.
Should you be on Facebook? As a fellow appraiser, Dustin says "Yes," and here are several reason why.
Tim Andersen is back. Today, we tackle the first half of 16 Unacceptable Appraisal Practices according to Fannie Mae. What are they and how can we avoid them? The full list can be found in the Fannie Mae Selling Guide:
It is just nice to say, "Well, you have a lovely home," right? Does that type of compliment verge on putting yourself, as an unbiased appraiser, in a position that could come back to haunt you?