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To try and determine where to start, ask the same questions a REA is going to ask... - What are the recent sales in your area going for (actual sale price, not asking)? - How does your home compare to those that have sold? Size, conditions, amenities, style, age, etc. - The last part is the hardest. How do the differences between your house and recent sales affect you (i.e., add/subtract to/from the potential sale price)?If this is more than you feel comfortable doing, then you may need to engage the services of a REA. However, I wouldn't count on getting "just the starting price" - you may need to use the REA to list. Just make sure to interview several REAs, and be careful of a "highball estimate" used to grab your attention/business.p.s. As many have often commented, it's not really feasible to provide a number based on raw statistics. Other elements (condition, floorplan, location, curb-appeal, etc.) come into play that can't be ascertained through raw numbers.
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For Sale: $749,900
For Sale: $104,500
For Sale: $245,000