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Editor’s note: This is the third in a four-part series on exploring the benefits of life insurance. The final part will appear in the March 5 issue of the AFN.
Editor’s note: This is the third in a four-part series on exploring the benefits of life insurance. The final part will appear in the March 2 issue of the AFN.
Editor’s note: This is the second in a four-part series on exploring the benefits of life insurance. Part three will appear in the Feb. 28 issue of the AFN.
NEW THIS WEEK
Chandler real estate agent Shivani Dallas won the Above the Crowd Award from RE/MAX’s southwest region. She is one of only a few 90,000 agents to receive the award.
To be perfectly upfront, I’ve never been a huge Kevin Costner fan. That’s not to say he hasn’t been good in a few movies such as “Field of Dreams.” He’s even directed some great movies … well one great movie at least. Then in the late ‘90s, Costner seemed to go on a major ego trip, constantly casting himself as mankind’s savior in movies like “Waterworld” and “The Postman.” Now he’s riding the comeback train with effective work in “Hatfields & McCoys” and “Man of Steel.” “3 Days to Kill” is unfortunately a step backwards for Costner. It won’t kill his career again, but it certainly won’t help it either.
Spring is our busiest seasons in real estate. One of the top reasons is because parents often want to buy a new home and move after the kids are out of school and before they start the new school year. A question I hear often is, “How do I make this move easy on the kids?” Moving is stressful enough for adults, add in children who don’t understand the process, the reasons and all they know is it is going to be different, and it can make things a little more challenging. Here are some ways to relieve the stress, and dare I say, get them excited about the move.
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. — Ben Baldanza, the CEO of Spirit Airlines, leans over his kitchen table, takes another look at the board and plots out his strategy.
Warning of federal “atrocities,” former Graham County Sheriff Richard Mack talked to a Senate panel on Wednesday into making it a crime for federal agents to operate in Arizona without first getting written approval from the local sheriff.
Lisa Reinhart with Keller Williams Realty Sonoran Living recently completed a luxury home marketing training course offered by the Institute for Luxury Home Marketing. The course — which covered such topics as demographics of the affluent, lifestyle segmentation, trends and amenities in today’s luxury home product, and creating a marketing plan for the multimillion dollar property — was taught by Laurie Moore-Moore, President of the Dallas-based Institute for Luxury Home Marketing and author of the book, “Rich Buyer, Rich Seller! The Real Estate Agents’ Guide to Marketing Luxury Homes.”
State lawmakers sent a warning Monday to local officials: Do anything to help the federal government enforce its guns laws and find yourself out on the street.
After years of hearing “Doom and Gloom” news regarding the housing market, we’re all happily watching as it begins to recover. Given some of the recent shifts in the market, I wanted to share with you some important things you should know.
More inventory, more competition, smaller buyer pool sums up January’s market in Ahwatukee.
A Senate panel voted late Monday to block state and local police from using information that federal agents obtained without warrants despite claims it could lead to Arizonans dying in terrorist attacks.
Duane Louton with Keller Williams Realty Phoenix recently completed a luxury home marketing training course offered by The Institute for Luxury Home Marketing. The course, which covered such topics as demographics of the affluent, lifestyle segmentation, trends and amenities in today’s luxury home product, and creating a marketing plan for the multimillion dollar property, was taught by Laurie Moore-Moore, president of the Dallas-based Institute for Luxury Home Marketing and author of the book, “Rich Buyer, Rich Seller! The Real Estate Agents’ Guide to Marketing Luxury Homes.”
Best Insurance Agent
Best Real Estate Agent
Top Agent Magazine awarded Kathy Camamo, designated broker/owner of Amazing AZ Homes, the feature cover story for February’s issue. Camamo moved to Ahwatukee from Nebraska in 1986 and has been serving Ahwatukee and surrounding areas for more than 10 years. After a very successful corporate sales career, Camamo knew the importance of setting herself apart so the first thing she did was purchase a limousine. She showed pictures of the homes to be viewed on a big-screen TV while the driver worried about getting safely to the destinations. Today, Camamo still owns the limousine but it’s kept merely as an on-going thank you to her past and present clients. Anyone who has purchased or sold a home using Camamo and Amazing AZ Homes can use the limousine for the cost of the driver and fuel.
Local community leaders and Paradise Valley residents Bobby Barnes, president of Capstone Mortgage, and Jack Luciano, real estate agent at Walt Danley Realty, hosted their annual Tamale Party recently and raised $11,308 for Valley Youth Theatre. They co-hosted the event with Lisa and Ali Khan at the Khan’s home in Phoenix.
Let’s face it, there’s a lot of financial risk involved when you drive a car. You could cause an accident or be the victim of an accident. You could veer off the road and hit a utility pole or strike a large animal. Or you could be hit by a driver who doesn’t have insurance.
The state's seasonally adjusted jobless rate dropped two-tenths of a point last month, to 7.6 percent, the lowest it's been since November of 2008. But that's not necessarily because the economy is showing significant signs of improvement.
Well, well, well look who is back in the big-time free agency game.
Lost Our Home Pet Foundation of the Valley has finally found a home to meet its needs.
Arizona is spending too much money providing a university education to students who really do not need it, according to the head of the House Appropriations Committee.
A lawyer must have a good faith belief, after reasonable inquiry, that a lawsuit he files is grounded in fact and warranted by existing law. Ariz. R. Civ. P. 11. In other words, lawyers violate Arizona’s rules of civil procedure when they file frivolous lawsuits. In Arizona, the Legislature has, at least in some cases, added an additional layer of scrutiny to lawsuits filed against licensed professionals. Specifically, a plaintiff must certify whether or not expert testimony is necessary to prove the licensed professional’s standard of care or liability for the claim. See A.R.S. § 12-2602(A). When expert testimony is necessary, the plaintiff is required to serve a preliminary expert opinion affidavit with their Rule 26.1 initial disclosure. The consequences for failing to comply with the statute are severe — dismissal of any claims against the licensed professional.