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IDUDU PROPERTIES MENTORING PROGRAM INTRO
Here is what you can expect in this program
Network with Potential Buyers
Research Listings and Foreclosures e.g. finding deals
Cold calling potential off market clients
How to find materials for discounted prices
End-to-end project management
Risk Analysis and project completion efficiency
Hands on remodeling and renovation of single-family homes
Learning to Negotiate
Learn How Much Average Projects Cost
Building relationships with your Mentor
Strategies and tactics on how to find good real estate deals
24/7 Real Estate assistance
Leveraging contractor relationships
Leveraging hard money lender relationships
How to negotiate home purchase contracts
How to Wholesale homes to make extra cash
Networking with other investors
Real Estate Myths
Mentees do not need mentors.
Mentoring is all about the making money.
The mentor relationship is a one-way association.
The mentee needs to go right out and do things on their own after they find a mentee.
The mentor will teach the mentees everything they need to know directly.
Real Estate Good to know
A real estate mentor is an adviser. He or she offers advice and feedback when it is needed. This is not an apprenticeship wherein you will learn a trade. Don’t look for a mentor hoping they will teach you everything you need to know to be successful. Instead, it is important to look for someone with whom to create a long-term relationship. You can’t be mentored in a few weeks or months; it is a process—not an internship. And it must develop naturally. This program shows and illustrates just how this can and should be done.
Let the relationship evolve naturally
Don’t force the mentoring relationship, but let it evolve. Keep your expectations in check. Like other relationships, it must grow over time, based on mutual trust and respect. Forcing it risks ruining a potential mentoring relationship before it can become established. Take the time to nurture it.
Don’t go when the going gets tough
At some point, you are going to get some critical feedback from your real estate mentor. This is a good thing, because it means the relationship has become comfortable enough for him or her to call you out on something. Remember: Your reaction when that happens is crucial to your growth. Do your best to accept the criticism gracefully and heed your mentor’s advice. After all, getting better at being a real estate agent is your goal—and nobody ever said it would be easy. This is what will ultimately make you grow as a real estate professional.
Commit to the mentor relationship
Mentoring takes real time and real work, so once you make the commitment, stick with it. You and your mentor should both be in it for the long haul. Finding a real estate mentor, cultivating a strong mentor relationship, and adding it to your career strategy will help ensure that your real estate career is a success.