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REIDC in the News
“When I started selling homes 22 years ago, I would read these remarks that start off by saying, ‘This three-bedroom has a stove,’ ” Faison says. “I’ve always hated that. I feel like it’s describing the Mona Lisa as a woman with two eyes, a nose, and a mouth.”
"If someone is committed to working with my team then we are going to give them 100 percent of our effort regardless of how much money they are spending or how long they may take to accomplish their real estate goals."
"These days, buyers are having to come up with more and more creative ways to win the bidding wars that are breaking out again in the Washington area real estate market."
“I think this is one of the top three most sought-after residential neighborhoods in the city,” said Tim Barley, of ReMax Allegiance. “It's really one of the last remaining close in neighborhoods that is still affordable to folks.”
"Most real estate listings are pretty straightforward recaps of the homes in question. They'll list the number of bedrooms, the style of appliances in the kitchen and the presence of a walk-in closet but not much more. That's why when a listing hits the market that sounds more like a slam poem than a police report, it's probably courtesy of Tom Faison of Real Estate in D.C. Sometimes the writeups are ridiculous and occasionally he goes overboard, but as he reveals, that's all a part of the plan."
"Real Estate agents often take poetic license with listings: light-filled patio unit means basement apartment. Tom Faison got bored writing the usual listings, and now his are mini works of art."
"With so many individual jurisdictions making up the District of Columbia metro area, it's important to choose a real estate agent with an inside track on your neighborhood, says Tom Faison."