Owning a second home is a lot of fun, and it can get expensive. Find out ahead of time where you'll need to spend and where you can save on taxes.
Did you think a second home was out of your reach? Think again. It may be more affordable if you start now, going from landlord to permanent vacationer in three easy steps. (Well, not that easy.)
Managing your own property can be tough, and interactions with tenants aren’t always pleasant. Here’s one way to make those conversations a little easier.
Are you ready to be a landlord? Do you like getting phone calls at 6 am about someone else’s clogged toilet? You might be able to avoid that, but there are some other things to consider before investing in rental property. Are you ready?
Most first time home buyers are looking for a place to live. But if you live in a city, where real estate prices are high, you might buy your second home before you buy your first.
A second home may seem like an impossible dream. But it may not be. There are a number of ways to finance your home away from home.
There are new regulations in place to enforce the Fair Housing Act of 1968. The civil rights era law was enacted to protect people seeking housing, and prohibits discrimination based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, disability, or the presence of children. So what's new?
Owning an investment property can be lucrative, but only if you can get tenants in there. Whether you're marketing a vacation spot or a rental home, we have some great tips to help you get the word out.
The first time you visit your second home, spend some time on introductions. Getting to know the neighbors will be essential to your happiness!
Wouldn’t you like to get out of town the week of that festival? You know, the one that has the streets packed with tourists and leaves you completely unable to get a restaurant reservation? Or is the Super Bowl coming to your town and you're more of a hockey fan? Here’s how to get out of town and make money.