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The Wolf Real Estate Group is here to earn your business, your trust, and ultimately your friendship. We know the only way to do this is to provide you with the best advice and highest level of service from the first time we meet, through closing, and beyond. One phone call, one email, that’s all it takes to start a lifelong relationship with San Diego’s most professional Real Estate Team, led by San Diego’s most professional REALTOR®.

wreg awardsToday, as head of the Wolf Real Estate Group in Carmel Valley, he has established his reputation for negotiating residential and commercial sales, and real estate mortgages. He works with all lenders, and counsels his clients on the best way to structure their mortgage. He has a keen understanding  of the intricacies of each market and community, and effectively tailors his services to yield an efficient and desirable result for his clients.
Robert's expertise, negotiating power, integrity and passion for personal service, are beyond compare.

Investing in real estate has become increasingly popular over the last fifty years and has become a common investment vehicle. Although the real estate market has plenty of opportunities for making big gains, buying and owning real estate is a lot more complicated than investing in stocks and bonds. That's why we work so hard for you, earning your trust every single day.

News

  • Two Indexes Show Region's Economic Health

    A local economic index jumped in November by its biggest margin in more than half a year, owing to improvement in the areas of consumer confidence, residential permitting activity and initial claims for unemployment. It was the latest sign San Diego’s business community continues to enjoy positive market conditions, even as concerns rise that the region may face a mixed bag under President-elect Donald Trump. His pledge to spend big on the military and infrastructure has heartened some local businesses but worried others with his comments about tightening immigration and imposing new tariffs on imports.

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  • Chargers’ Departure Leaves a Big Hole to Develop

    It could hardly be called surprising, but the San Diego Chargers have now made it official: the football team is leaving for Los Angeles after more than a half-century in San Diego. Aside from obvious hard feelings among diehard fans (and ex-fans), the team’s departure creates a potentially long list of local winners and losers going forward, along with various scenarios filled with opportunities and challenges for the San Diego region.

    These are among the apparent business and economic upshots, which San Diego Business Journal will be examining in further detail in coming weeks.

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  • How to Sell an Investment Property

    16730 01An investment property, by definition, is a place with one simple goal: to make money. So if you want to learn how to sell an investment property, we’d wager that maximizing those profits is likely your top priority. In many ways, the steps to selling an investment property are the same as selling a home where you live: You hire a listing agent who will market your property on realtor.com® and start bringing in potential buyers. Still, since investment properties operate under different rules taxwise than a home where you live, you’ll want to ask certain questions.

    Here are the factors to consider—plus the fun part: how much money you could stand to make.

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  • Rents to Continue Climbing in 2017

    nevada3Apartment vacancies will continue to decline and rents will keep rising in the San Diego area in 2017, real estate research and advisory firm Berkadia predicted in a new report. The company said demand for rentals will be driven higher by the U.S. Navy’s sharpening focus on the Pacific region and a hiring surge resulting from construction of hotels and other projects.

    Some 4,140 multifamily residential units will come online in 2017, with development concentrated in the downtown submarket, Berkadia said. It added that apartment vacancies will nevertheless rise one-tenth of a percent between December 2016 and December 2017 to reach a 17-year low of 3.8 percent.

    “Operators will take advantage of the demand by accelerating annual rent growth to 5.8 percent this year after increasing rent 5.4 percent in 2016,” Berkadia stated in a preview released in December.

    It said average asking rents will reach $2,059 per month in December 2017, up from $1,947 in December 2016.

    Source

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  • San Diego Among Nation’s Highest-Growth Markets for Single-Family Rentals

    San Diego is among the nation’s highest-growth markets for single-family rentals, according to HomeUnion, an online real estate investment management firm that on Tuesday released a list of the U.S. rental markets with the highest year-over-year growth.

    Seattle tops the list, with rent growth of 6.7 percent. However, the average cost of renting a single-family home in Seattle, $2,220, remains lower than the average cost of doing so in San Diego. San Diego, where single-family rentals average $2,520, came in ninth on HomeUnion’s list with year-over-year growth of 4 percent.

    "Many of the metros at the top of our list have these two common characteristics: strong job growth, and residents who prefer renting over homeownership as median home prices remain relatively high and the cost of mortgage debt continues to increase," said Steve Hovland, director of research at HomeUnion.

    Still, while the hottest rental markets continue to have very high rents, HomeUnion’s research revealed that growth slowed in those regions in the past year, Hovland said.

    "We're seeing declines in rents for the most expensive Bay Area neighborhoods, as well as slowing rent growth in San Jose submarkets,” he said. “However, rents remain extremely high on a relative basis in both these markets – in the $4,000 range."

    Source

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