A few weeks ago I reported on a voice-driven real estate search app. Now, three agencies have opted in to receive buyer and seller leads.
Real estate agents should use return on investment as a more important factor than cost when analyzing marketing and technology products.
Don’t look at it as a challenge to cut through the noise; you merely need to get the right people to hear you.
A team of real estate agents in Miami grew frustrated with not having a single source of information for their speciality: new and pre-construction luxury high-rises in South Florida. So they built an app.
iPlum is an app that creates a second phone line on the Android or iOS device you already use.
InstaView 3.0 uses structured data to bake a host of valuable content into a property’s virtual tour. Real estate agent profiles, office services descriptions, upcoming open house dates and times, and listing details are now part of a what person can locate via search engine.
Our mobile phones are genius devices and industrial design milestones. Why don’t we use them for what they’re intended?
Buddy Agent will launch in Inman Connect New York to show real estate agents how to have a more balanced life by handing off work to accredited colleagues.
MyHouseHas is an easy app for real estate agents to collect data and create PDFs for new listings.
CNET launched its Smart Home Matrix, a website developed to show consumers how existing products in this space connect with one another.
ZipComps is a new app for real estate agents available in Bay Area and San Diego markets.
Real estate agents don’t have a problem talking with one another; they’re just not doing it in the same venue. Agent Inbox wants to fix the industry’s glaring lack of communication standards and unaccountable conversations between players.
A number of these artificial intelligence relationship managers entered the scene, evolved or made traction this year, aiming to make consumers happy and agents’ lives a little easier.