Quickest Way to Get Monthly Cash Flow By Saen Higgins

One of the quickest ways to get monthly cash flow is to purchase a property, hold it, and rent it out. Tax deed and tax lien investing is essentially a precursor to becoming a landlord. It’s inevitable you will get a property that you will want to hold onto; this could be due to the high rental returns in the area or you’re just waiting for the market to improve… one way or another you’ll find yourself with a rental. So, what do you do with it and how do you get it rented (so you can get income, fast!)?

First of all, it’s important to find out if there are any certification and licensing requirements in your state or county for managing properties. Some local governments require that you prove that your rentals are habitable and that they adhere to the local building codes. If you are going to be managing multiple properties, you could need a real estate or property management license in some states. Be sure to call the local governments and inquire, they very well may have requirements you need to act on immediately.

It’s important to make sure that it is in livable shape and won’t give you or your management company headaches later. This means that the roof is leak-free, all windows are in good shape, door locks function properly and the appliances are in working order. Utilities such as gas and electricity should also be functional. If they have not been used for quite some time, it’s smart to have them tested by the local gas and electric providers.

Your next big decision is to decide who will be managing the property. Yes, you may require your tenant to keep the grounds and take care of minor repairs, but larger issues will be your responsibility. If you don’t have the time to budget for taking care of the rental then find a property management company to help you. Now don’t just hire the first company that answers your phone call, shop around for the best rates, reputation, and service. You will want your rental in professional hands that can do the job properly.

If you decide to manage the rental yourself then establish a good routine system for rents and deposits. Document the rental property’s condition before and after each tenancy period, so that you can figure any deposit deductions and/or refunds. You will want to outline all rent collection procedures in your written rental agreement. To ensure on-time rental payments, either recommend or insist on setting up an automatic payment system that debits the renter’s account each month when the rental payment is due. Even once a tenant has left , in the event that any legal question or litigation challenge should arise later.

Even with the best of intentions and thorough screening of tenants, you may end up with a difficult tenant. By acting professionally and courteously, you can often defuse the conflicts, not to mention avoid property damage or liabilities. Always follow your lease agreement to the letter, and try to avoid becoming emotional, whatever the dispute…late rent, a bounced check, excessive noise, constant unwarranted complaints or a pet issue, just to name a few.

Even in the best of situations, it’s wise to have at least one experienced attorney whom you can consult, should the need arise. You might also want to consider taking a property management course to enhance your knowledge and capabilities in this area.

Whether you choose to hire a property management company or oversee your rental properties yourself, professionalism and smart, rational decision-making are keys to maximizing your returns. That means building relationships and establishing trust so that both parties have a good experience.

Sincerely,
Saen Higgins

Saen Higgins is the Co-Founder of US Tax Lien Association. He is one of the word’s foremost authorities on the subject of investing in Tax Lien Certificates and Tax Foreclosed Properties. He has been training and speaking internationally for over 25 years. Saen is passionate about sharing his philosophies on real estate investment and creating financial freedom. His extensive knowledge in the field of self-directed retirement accounts has changed the quality of life for thousands and the way they invest. Saen’s devotion to helping people creates true financial independence and is only matched by his business partner, Tony Martinez.

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Pays You: 15% Interest / Year

Address:
645 Church St, Bound Brook, NJ

Size:
2683 sq. ft.
Lot:
14,810 sq. ft.

Bedrooms:
4
Bathrooms:
2

Assessed Value:
$484,700
Market Value:
$419,700