An active mobile home investor performs vital roles within a mobile home community when that community is facing a host of issues.
Who pays the back lot rent? It is important to understand how parks operate with regard to collecting this back due amount.
Mobile home investing can certainly seem unorthodox or unusual if you’re new to this type of investing. Let’s dive into some of the details here.
Whether you’re selling a mobile home to a senior, renting it out, or even buying a mobile home from a senior citizen, there are best practices to adhere to.
Let this story be an example for us all. People can agree to almost anything—but contracts need to be there when those agreements don’t hold up.
After 15 years of investing in—and rehabbing—mobile homes, I’m still searching for the ideal contractor/handyman. Here’s what I’ve learned along the way.
After a home has been lived in for years and possibly decades, some problems and repair issues may arise that you will want to notice as an investor.
If money is limited and you are looking to make your mobile home attractive to the largest number of serious buyers, then consider this list.
This article breaks down of some of the various mobile home investment criteria to see which are most important for you as an active mobile home investor.
Let’s discuss areas where mistakes can absolutely be made when purchasing and screening a used mobile home as a primary residence.
Every park will have its own approval process. Start your interaction off on the right foot by avoiding these errors that could make a bad first impression.
Mistakes are inevitable. Still, as prudent investors, we aim for our failures to be minimal and for our successes to be safe, predictable, and substantial.
Transporting a mobile home may seem easy as hitching the home up to a truck & pulling it down the road. In reality, there are many missteps that can happen.