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3 Reasons You Need an Arizona Property Management Company

If you own an investment property (or you’d like to) you’ve probably heard a bit about property management. To some, property management companies might just seem like another expense: something else to pay for and worry about. Others, however, see the bigger picture.

While it will take a little work to find a good property management company, and you will have to pay for their services, many property owners find that, in the long run, hiring a property management company was one of the best choices they have made.

Still need convincing? Here are 3 big reasons why you should seriously consider hiring a property management company to help you with your investment property.

Marketing.

You might think that “marketing” your investment property requires little more than a quick post on Facebook every now and then. The truth, however, is that marketing requires careful planning and precision in order to be truly effective. A property management company can help you determine which kind of tenant is most likely to be attracted to your property, and where you should list your property in order to find those renters. They can also help you out in terms of scheduling showings for the property—which, if you’re doing it on your own, can become a big headache, really quickly.

New tenant management.

A property management company can help you screen your new potential tenants, a huge step in making sure your tenants are going to take good care of your property and be able to stick to the terms of your lease. They can also help you make sure that your lease covers everything that it needs to cover, so that you can feel confident about the agreement you reach with your tenants. This goes a long way towards setting the stage for a successful relationship between you, your property management company, and your tenants.

Problem solving.

Tenants constantly late with their payments? Concerns about a “long-term” guest? Emergency plumbing problem? Typically, these are all problems you would have to personally deal with. Of course, these problems can become tricky, very quickly. When you are solely responsible for dealing with these issues and enforcing your lease, you may quickly become “the bad guy” in your tenant’s mind, which isn’t good news when it comes time for them to decide if they want to renew their lease. A property management company can handle all of these issues for you—everything from rent collection, emergency repairs, and even evictions. It’s the best, most reliable way to take care of your property, without ever having to deal with the awkward situations.

A property management company can make all the difference when it comes to making property ownership as painless (and as profitable) as possible. If you’re still unsure about hiring a property management company, give Real Property Management a call at 480-719-1243. We’d be happy to answer any questions you have about property management services, as well as give you a free management quote for your property. We look forward to speaking with you!

Things That Can Go Wrong at Your Rental Property (And How to Be Ready for Them)

If you’re just getting started in the world of rental property ownership, you’re probably being extremely careful. You want to know that you’re making a smart investment, that your time and efforts are going to pay off, and that you’ll be able to reap the benefits of owning this property for years to come.

Unfortunately, there’s only so much you can learn just by research alone. You’ll have to go through some things firsthand in order to see what property ownership is really like. That’s going to mean some good times…but some bad ones, too. It’s best to be as prepared as possible for what lies ahead, so we’ve compiled a list of something things that might go wrong with your rental property, and how you can mitigate the damage.

Vacancies.

Vacancies are tough. Really tough. It’s torture to see your property sit there, empty, while you’re still paying good money to own and maintain it. All the money is rolling out…and nothing is rolling in. Vacancies can happen for any number of reasons, including not marketing your property well, not pricing it competitively, not creating an attractive listing, tenants moving out unexpectedly, and so on. Avoid vacancies by staying on top of marketing the property. Keep open communication with your tenants, so you know if they are planning to renew their lease when it is up. When your property will be hitting the market soon, create an attractive listing and post it where it will be seen by your target audience. Need help? A property management company could be your best friend!

Property damage.

You’d be surprised at the amount of damage a single tenant can inflict on a home. The damage done to your property can get very expensive, very quickly. Avoid this by, first of all, choosing your tenants carefully. Background checks may help you avoid tenants who would do damage to your property. You should also be very clear in your lease agreement about “normal wear and tear” versus “excessive damage.” Be clear about what sorts of damages the tenant will have to pay for, what could cause them to lose their deposit, etc. That way, even if damages to the property do occur, you’ll at least be able to recoup some of the repair costs!

Evictions.

Kicking someone out of a home is no joke. It’s a very difficult situation for all involved. It is one thing to say “I could do it if I had to” and quite another to be the person literally forcing someone to leave their residence. Again, doing your homework before a lease is signed could help you avoid having to evict your tenant; but of course, life happens! Let your lease protect you, hire a lawyer to help you out, and be as fair as possible.

Hidden expenses.

Property taxes. Emergency repairs. Regular maintenance. These things add up quickly for rental property owners, and more often than not, you’ll be completely financially responsible for them. You can’t predict the future, so it’s impossible to know what expenses will pop up over the life of your property ownership, but you can soften the blow by consistently saving for the emergencies that can (and will) come along. You should also adjust the rental price according to your costs, which hopefully you’ll have a better idea of after the first year or so.

As with all things in life, you can always hope for the best, but it never hurts to be prepared for the worst! Keep these scenarios in mind when purchasing your rental property. Take steps to be ready for them, and hopefully, they won’t do too much damage to your bottom line.

Want help managing the ups and downs of property ownership? Call Real Property Management at 480-719-1243. We can help you manage your property so that it remains a profitable investment for you, rather than another hassle you have to deal with. Whether it’s marketing or selling your property, or collecting payments from your tenants, we can help make property ownership much more painless. Fill out our online form to get your free management quote today.

Creating an Attractive Listing for Your Rental Property

If you’re getting ready to list your rental property, whether for the first time or the tenth, you’re probably concerned about getting the listing just right—and you should be! That listing is going to be the first impression that prospective tenants get of your property, and you want to make sure it sends the right message, right from the beginning.

So how can you make sure that your listing hits all the right notes for searching renters? Here are a few useful tips that will help your listing stand out above the crowd.

Take great photos.
No really: take great photos. A picture says a thousand words, and you want your pictures to say “bright,” “open,” “spacious,” and “clean.” Prep the property by taking the time to clean the property thoroughly. Clear out any clutter or excess furniture, open all the windows, turn on the lights, clear out any clutter or excess furniture. Then, leave the rest to a professional. Hire a photographer who has experience photographing properties. They’ll be able to bring your property’s best features to light through lighting and angles, in a way that an amateur photographer can’t replicate. Great photos will attract great renters, so take the time, make the investment, and do it right!

Know your basics.

A listing should include all the basic information about your property: bedrooms, bathrooms, square footage, year built, lot size, etc. Don’t force people to do extra work to find out these very basic elements; you’re trying to find someone who is a good match for your property, and they’ll need to know all this information right off the bat to make a good decision.

Highlight the best features.

Does your property have a nice backyard? A great kitchen? A remodeled bathroom? Pick out the things you really love about your property, and make sure to include those in your listing. It might be tempting to try to talk about every feature of the home as if it’s the best thing about it, but try to resist that urge; it will make your listing sound unrealistic. Focus on the 5-6 things that are really great, and find renters that agree.

Talk about upgrades.

List the upgrades you’ve made to your property so that potential renters can see them at a glance. A bulleted list is totally sufficient to go over the upgrades in the home. Talk about any upgraded appliances, fixtures, flooring, window treatments, or cabinets. Also be sure to mention if you’ve replaced or deep-cleaned carpets, or if you’ve repainted. Specifically mentioning the things in the house that are upgraded will help your potential renters see what makes the property really special.

Try to answer all the questions.

You don’t want just anybody to call about your property; you want the right person to call! Take the time to think about what questions people might have about your property, or about renting from you. How long of a lease are you looking for? What price are you asking? What school district is it in? Are utilities included? Answering these questions in your listing will narrow down your pool of prospective tenants more quickly, so you can find a renter that is a good fit for your property.

Your listings have the potential to make or break your success as an investor. Take the time to create a great listing, and you’ll reap the benefits!

Need help marketing, filling, and managing your rental property? Contact Real Property Management. We can help you get your listings seen by all the right people, so you can keep your property full and profitable. Fill out our online form, or give us a call at 480-719-1243 for a free management quote. We look forward to working with you!

Staying on Top of Trends for Your Investment Property

We all know the name of the game, when it comes to your investment property, is keeping it full. Vacancies will hurt your profitability more than anything else! This is one of the many reasons why it’s so important for you to stay on top of current trends in home design—so you can attract good tenants, quickly, when you need them. Well designed, on trend home are much more likely to catch the eye of hunting renters, and much more likely to be snatched up quickly.

So what are the best ways to stay on top of these trends? How can you keep your property updated? We’ve got a few ideas that should help you out.

Pinterest.

Think Pinterest is a waste of time? Think again! Pinterest is a great way to discover home trends and designs that are most popular, right now. You can find everything from popular paint colors, to flooring options, to light fixtures, to landscaping ideas. Look for pins that have been repinned many times—those are the popular ones!

Visit model homes.

A quick walk through a model home can give you some great ideas for updating your own space. Notice how the homes are staged. Take note of the individual elements that really jump out at you. Get inspired!

Ask around.

Chances are, you have a friend or relative who is savvy when it comes to design. Ask them for suggestions. What are they seeing more of lately? What parts of your property would they change if they could? What would make your home really stand out?

Design blogs.

It’s pretty easy to do a quick Google search for “top home design trends.” Check out the images from this search, or read a blog post or two that comes up, and you’ll probably walk away with some quick fixes you can make.

Start with the obvious.

If you have something in your property that is obviously worn out, fix that first. Updated appliances or new carpet will go a long way if you have the budget for them. If not, start with a new light fixture or two; it’s amazing how much they can change a whole space!

Stick to the classics.

You want to give your home an updated feel, but you definitely don’t want to do something that is too trendy and that tenants will hate in a few years. Even as you’re updating your home, keep everything fairly neutral and classic. This will help you avoid frequent updates and keep the property feeling constantly fresh.

These are just a few tips for staying on top of trends in home design. Hopefully, they will help you as you work to make your property as attractive as possible to the very best tenants.

Want more help managing your rental? Real Property Management can help you with several different aspects of property management, including keeping your property full. Give us a call at 480-719-1243 for a free management quote today. We’d love to help you succeed as an investment property owner!

Bad Decisions Property Investors Make (And How to Avoid Them!)

If you’re investing in real estate, you probably have one very simple goal: make money. Sure, you might have some other things you want to accomplish along the way, but the bottom line is to…well, increase your bottom line.

Unfortunately, property investment, like most fields, isn’t always cut and dry. It’s easy to make big mistakes that can leave you floundering, rather than flourishing. Here are some bad decisions property investors make, and a couple ideas about how to avoid making those same decisions yourself.

Not doing your financing homework.

Getting the right financing for your property will be key to your success. This deal is one you are going to have to live with and manage for years to come, and you want to make sure it’s done right. Learn all you can about interest rates and payments before you sign any financing agreements.

Purchasing the wrong property.

The property you purchase is your biggest asset in your investment strategy. You need to know exactly what you’re looking for, and you need to keep looking until you find it. Consider location, size, comp values, condition, age, and price, when trying to decide whether or not a property is right for your specific goals and strategy.

Not keeping an eye on cash.

It’s easy to get excited about all the future profit you’ll make from an investment property. It’s true—a property might have huge earning potential for you, and that’s great! However, if you run out of cash, you won’t be able to hang on to that property for long. Make sure you keep a close eye on your cash, especially when thinking about the repairs or maintenance that will need to be done on a property to make it habitable.

Neglecting to vet potential tenants.

Your tenants are your lifeblood—without them, your property is just an expensive thing you bought. You want to make sure that your tenants are going to abide by the terms of your lease, so that they’ll treat your property well and not leave you in a lurch financially. Run credit and/or background checks on your applicants. (Need help? Hire a property management company to make it easy on you!)

Convincing yourself you don’t need marketing.

Think tenants will just fall into your lap? Think again. You need to get the word out about your property in order to attract the right people to it. Word of mouth can only get you so far! A property management company can help you market your property through all the right channels, so you can make sure you’re not wasting time and money on ineffective marketing, and so you can keep your property full.

Thinking it’s going to be easy.

Property investment shouldn’t be treated like a hobby or a “get rich quick” scheme. This career does have the potential to make you a good amount of money, but you should be prepared to put a lot of hard work into it as well. You’ll need to strategize, plan, organize, research, and negotiate to be a truly successful investor.

Don’t make mistakes that will start you off on the wrong foot. Be careful about your decisions, and your investment property is much more likely to be a profitable venture for you.

Need more help? Real Property Management has been helping property owners manage their properties for years. Their guidance can help you market and fill your properties, and they can even help with things like payment collection and evictions. Don’t make your job any harder than it has to be. Call Real Property Management at 480-719-1243 today!

Do I Give Back the Security Deposit?

As the owner of a rental property, you are constantly experiencing “tenant turnover”: when one tenant moves out, and a new one moves in.

Usually, this process can go pretty smoothly, especially if you’ve been able to find a new tenant quickly and painlessly (with the help of a property management company, perhaps). It might get trickier, however, if any problems arise concerning the old tenant’s security deposit.

If all goes well, your property will be in relatively the same condition it was when the tenant moved in, and you’ll be able to give them back their deposit, no questions asked. Of course, it’s not always that simple. Here are a few things to keep in mind when trying to decide whether or not your tenant should get their security deposit back.

Are terms on the security deposit outlined in your lease?

Make sure you review the lease for the specific language and terms concerning the security deposit. You may also want to consult a property management company or lawyer concerning your tenant’s rights in your state. It is imperative that you understand the law, and act within it, in case you find it necessary to withhold a tenant’s deposit return.

Is there damage done to the property beyond “normal wear and tear?”

Usually, normal wear and tear on a property cannot be considered enough of a reason to hold back a tenant’s security deposit. Matted or worn out carpet in high traffic areas, for example, would probably be considered normal wear and tear. Broken fixtures, on the other hand, could be considered damage.

Are you sure the damage was caused by the tenant?

Hopefully, you have good documentation of the property flaws that were there before the tenant moved in. If not, it may be your word against theirs when it comes to whether or not they inflicted the damage you are accusing them of. Review any pictures you took, communication from the tenant, or service/maintenance receipts to try to get a good picture of when the damage might have happened.

Did the tenant inform you of needed repairs or maintenance?

Your tenant should let you know when something is broken (think sprinkler heads, garbage disposals, dishwashers, etc.). If they don’t, the damage could get worse, and you might be justified in withholding their deposit. Again, it depends largely on the terms of your lease and tenants’ rights in your state.

Is the tenant caught up on payments?

If the tenant is behind on rent or utility payments, you may be able to keep the security deposit to cover those things. Similarly, if your tenant didn’t give you the proper amount of notice before vacating the property, you may be able to withhold one month’s rent from their deposit return.

Hopefully, tenant turnover will go smoothly and you won’t have to fight over whether or not to return a tenant’s deposit. If you need help managing or making decisions like this about your rental property, consider hiring a property management company. Real Property Management can help you manage all aspects of your property, from marketing and showing to payment collection and evictions. Give us a call at 480-719-1243 to see how we can help you turn your rental property into a profitable investment.

Choosing Flooring for Your Rental Property: 4 Options Explained

When it comes to outfitting your rental property, few things can make as dramatic a difference as flooring can. Not only can flooring change the entire look of your property, but it will also make a big difference in how easily your tenants are able to clean and care for the home.

Flooring options can get overwhelming—which you’ve surely realized. If you’re ready to update the floors in your rental property, but are drowning in a sea of excess information, we’re here to get you started on the right foot. Take a look at this quick overview of four of the most popular flooring types. Hopefully we can help make this decision just a little easier!

Hardwood

There’s no doubt about it—hardwood floors are beautiful. It’s hard to deny that there’s just something about real hardwoods that add character and sophistication to a home. Unfortunately, that character comes with a price, in more ways than one. Not only is hardwood the most expensive option for your floors, it’s also the most difficult to take care of. Real wood, as you can imagine, does not do well with spills, extreme temperatures, or hard knocks. It can warp, chip, scratch, or stain. It requires a good amount of attention and upkeep to keep it looking good.

Newer hardwood options, like engineered hardwoods, are much easier to take care of, offering a protective coating that prevents warping and scratching. These options may be less susceptible to wear and tear, and they will definitely look great, but they will still be more expensive than some of your other choices.

Tile

Tile is almost a given in bathrooms, but some homes incorporate it throughout, especially those in warmer climates when a nice, cool floor is considered a bonus. Thankfully, tile has come a long way in terms of style. Different sizes, patterns, and designs can get you everything from a contemporary to a luxe look. Wood look tile is especially popular these days, giving homeowners the look of hardwood without any of the hassle.

Tile has its downsides, too. Depending on the style you choose, it can be fairly expensive. And while cleaning the tile itself is a breeze, keeping the grout clean is another story.

Laminate

Laminate floors have gone up and down in popularity over the course of their existence. Many people see them as an inexpensive alternative to hardwood floors, while others see them as a poor substitute for the real thing.

One thing is for certain: laminate will, almost always, be your cheapest “wood look” option. The care of laminate is somewhere in between tile and hardwood: it isn’t quite as indestructible as tile, but is definitely more durable than hardwood. If you’re looking for a cost effective option that will hold up reasonably well and will add a slightly nicer look to your space, laminate may be your best option.

Carpet

Of course, no discussion of flooring would be complete without mentioning carpet. Carpet is tricky in rental properties: it can be difficult to strike that perfect balance of high quality, affordable, and durable. Bad carpet will look dated, matted, or worn down fairly quickly. Picking the wrong color could result in stains galore, constant cleanings, or replacement sooner than you bargained for.

That being said, carpet is a “cozy” option that feels very homey. Many people prefer having carpet in their bedrooms, and some prefer it in main living areas as well. Bottom line: don’t be afraid of carpet if you like the idea of it, but do take the time to choose your carpet carefully.

Flooring in your rental property can make all the difference when it comes to keeping your property in good shape for years to come. When choosing flooring, take into account your target market and what they might be looking for, and search for options that meet those needs.

Looking for more help managing your rental property? Contact Real Property Management. We have years of experience helping property owners manage any number of rental properties, handling everything from marketing to evictions. Fill out our online form to get started on your free management quote, or give us a call at 480-719-1243.

Insurance for Your Rental Property

Insurance is one of those things that no one wants to deal with…until they really need it. Ideally, you’ll never have to face the situation with your rental property where you’ll have to file some sort of claim with your insurance, but unfortunately, things happen!

If you are renting out your property, insurance may work a little differently than it does for other homeowners. Here are a few things you should know about when it comes to insuring your rental property.

Regular homeowner’s insurance probably isn’t enough

This will depend on your insurance company and maybe even your specific policy, but your typical homeowner’s insurance policy is probably inadequate for renting out your home for any extended period of time. The best thing to do is consult your insurance company for details about your policy, and for information on other types of policies you might need instead.

Landlord insurance exists (and you probably need it)

There are specific policies for landlords, and chances are, you’re going to want one. This type of policy might be a little more comprehensive than a typical homeowner’s policy, covering not only the physical dwelling itself, but also any personal property you have at the home (things you’ve left there for the tenant’s use). It may also include some form of liability insurance, in case your renters are injured in a disaster.

Landlord insurance can be more expensive

Since landlord policies usually cover more than a homeowner’s policy, you may end up paying more to get that level of coverage. Considering the costs that could be incurred from a disaster, however, the additional cost is probably worth it to make sure you are truly protected.

Avoid “cash value” policies

These policies may be cheaper, but that is for good reason. If your home is damaged at all, this type of policy will only give you the depreciated value of the home, rather than the cost to replace/rebuild it. That is, if your home has aged at all, you may be paid only a fraction of the amount you need to recover your losses.

Consider requiring renter’s insurance

Some landlords require their tenants to have renter’s insurance, and that might be a good idea. If damage does happen to an occupied home, the home itself (along with any of your property) will be covered by your insurance, but your tenants’ belongings won’t be. Their contents need to be insured separately. This will help avoid any conflict over these contents.

Insurance can be difficult to figure out, but it is more than worth your time to make sure that your rental property is properly insured when you rent it out.

If you need help figuring out insurance on your rental property, or if you want more help managing your rental, contact Real Property Management. With experience in all aspects of property management, they can help you make sure that your investment is profitable and free of hassle. Contact Real Property Management at 480-719-1243 today for a free management quote.

4 Energy Saving Tips for Your Rental Property

When it comes to your rental property, your bottom line is everything. That’s why anything you can do to cut down on your costs is vital to your overall success in property investment. One thing that can have a drastic impact on your cost is your monthly energy bill.

Energy bills can vary greatly depending on the size and type of your property, as well as its location. But despite these variable factors, there are several things that you can do to save energy—and money—at your rental property. If you pay the energy bill, you’ll enjoy the savings directly. If that responsibility falls to your tenants, they’ll appreciate you passing on some savings to them. Here are a few of our favorite tips.

Upgrade your appliances

Energy saving appliances abound nowadays, so it shouldn’t be too difficult to find a good option for your property. Look for appliances that are Energy Star certified; this means that they are designed to operate more efficiently—saving energy, and saving you money. If you’re unable to upgrade all your appliances at once, start with the ones that typically use the most energy, namely the central A/C system, the clothes dryer (if included with your property), and the water heater.

Change the light bulbs (finally)

You’ve probably been hearing about CFL or LED light bulbs for years now, but it can be easy to just keep buying the same standard light bulbs over and over again. Well, if you really want to get serious about energy savings, changing out your bulbs can actually make a big difference. CFL bulbs, for example, last much longer than traditional bulbs, and also perform better, giving off more light with less energy. It’s true that they do cost more initially, but the savings bring you lasting benefit.

Create some shade

Natural light in your home is a great thing…until you realize that it’s heating up your home and causing your energy bills to skyrocket. Thankfully, there are some things to you can do to control the amount of sun that gets into your home. The quick and easy solution is window treatments. Blinds are relatively cost efficient, effectively blocking out rays with a quick and easy solution. Shutters look great and work well, but will be a little more expensive. You might want to avoid hanging your own drapes over windows, instead letting your tenants make that decision, but it could be a good idea to hang a curtain rod to make things easier for them. If you want a nice-looking, longer term solution, you could consider planting some shade trees outside to strategically block the sun from your windows.

Get the right thermostat

You can whatever bells and whistles you want for your house, with the ability to program everything from your smartphone. Go crazy with programmable lights or security features if you want, but the thing that will make the most difference in your energy savings is your thermostat. Getting a nice thermostat that is (at the very least) easy to program could make a big dent in your energy bill. With such a thermostat, your tenants can set schedules and settings that will give them more control over the temperature in the home, allowing the central heating and cooling systems to run only when needed.

With a few small changes, you can make your property much more energy efficient, which means savings for you and your tenants. It’s a win-win that will make your property that much more attractive to renters!

Want more help maximizing your profits on your investment property? Give Real Property Management a call. We have years of experience helping property owners market and fill their properties, managing everything from rent collection to evictions. Get a free property management quote online, or give us a call at 480-719-1243. We look forward to hearing from you!

How Do I Evict a Tenant? The Basics Every Landlord Should Know

With any luck, you’ll never have to evict a tenant. Hopefully, if you take your time screening your tenants during the application process, you’ll be able to avoid evictions; however, even if you take precautions, circumstances can and do arise that might make an eviction necessary.

How do you know if it’s time to evict? How do you begin the process, and what will that process look like? An eviction can seem pretty intimidating, but if you start the process well informed, you can help things run as smoothly as possible. Here are some basic things every landlord should know about the eviction process.

Stick to your lease.

Your lease agreement is extremely important for a lot of reasons, but when it comes to evictions, it can make or break your entire case. Make sure you take the time to outline any and all terms of the lease very clearly. It is worth hiring a lawyer or property management company to help make sure your lease is exceptionally clear.

Be very direct in your communication.

If your tenant is failing to abide by the terms of their lease, you need to tell them that. Be specific about the problem. Are they failing to pay their rent? Do they have unauthorized residents at the property? Are they keeping a pet without authorization? Are they damaging the property in some way? If these things are happening, you need to offer them a chance to rectify the situation, based on the terms of the lease. You might start with a casual reminder that increases in seriousness if your requests continue to be ignored.

Don’t do anything rash.

If your tenant is violating your lease agreement, you probably feel pretty frustrated and cheated. That being said, be careful not to do anything that will get you into trouble as well. Trying to kick someone out of your property, without a court order, is not legal. This means that you can’t do things like remove belongings from the house, change the locks, or turn off the utilities. Doing any of these things will hurt your case substantially.

Give a formal eviction notice.

If your attempts to get the tenant back on track continue to be ignored, you’ll need to give them a formal eviction notice. The details of what needs to be included in this notice vary from state to state, but typically, you’ll need to include a reason for eviction, what would need to be done in order to avoid the eviction, and a date by which the action would need to be taken. If you want to make sure your notice includes all necessary information in order to be legally recognized, consult a lawyer.

Don’t make it personal.

No, you probably won’t be able to remain friends with your tenants after evicting them, but you need to do your very best to keep things civil and business-minded. Stick to your lease. Keep the focus on the fact that they aren’t keeping the lease terms. If possible, you can even try to stay out of it entirely, by hiring someone (like a property management company) to handle your eviction for you.

By being careful about your processes, you might be able to avoid evictions in the first place. However, if one does become necessary, make sure you handle it appropriately and fairly. When all is said and done, brush it off and move on to better tenants.

Need help protecting yourself from bad tenants? Or help handling tricky tenant situations? Real Property Management helps property owners run their properties smoothly and effectively, without the hassles or headaches. Contact RPM today to see how we can help you stay on track with your rental property.