Zillow Zestimate Blog Topic Ideas
If you are looking to write about Zillow Zestimate, these resources will help you make an informed decision about the topic which you are considering writing about.
Competition, Search Volume, and Ad Revenue
Zillow Zestimate and search terms related to Zillow Zestimate are searched via blog search 799 times a day globally (averaged over the past year). In terms of competition with other sites covering this topic, it is a 80 out of 100, with 100 being the most competitive. Content about Zillow Zestimate, should earn roughly $4 eCPM assuming reasonable ad placement on a blog site.
Globally about $3 is spent advertising against Zillow Zestimate blogs per day. Use the knowledge of your search ranking and the competition factor to make an informed decision about how much of this market you can capture.
If these numbers are unexpectedly high, or low, consider revising the phrase you searched for. Drop unnescary prefixes or suffixes to the term, such as "how to" or "who is". If the Questions and Answers aren't focused around your topic try a shorter topic or a more focused phrase. Also consider the alternate search terms found on the right of this page.
Common Questions and Answers:
When you are writing a blog or news article about Zillow Zestimate, consider including answers to some of these common questions, or providing background information about the topic based on the types of questions given here.
How To Bid On A House?From Renting & Real Estate Forum:
How to bid on a house? There is this house up for auction...well actually the auction was over last week, no one bid on the day of the auction, I contacted the auctioneer on the next day , the auction he started at 125,000 but he said to just make an offer (house has been up for sale for a yr, it is as is no warranty and they ha vent received NY offers) the owner owns it out Right no mortgage and he lives in another home, so I offered 120,000, he countered offered at 210,000, now looking up tax records & Willow which I know these aren't exactly accurate but they give 146,000 (tax records) and billows estimates is 164,000 so I went up to 135,000 and the auctioneer said that was just way to low he would probably go for 175,000 so he just thanked me for my time....I want this house it is perfect but the most I have even been precluded for is 150,000 so any suggestions what I should do next, I feel like if I call and make the offer of 150,000 hes gonna think well if she went from 120-150 shell probably go to 175 if I hold out longer so I just dint know what to do to let him know that is everything on the table and I cant go any higher???
Answer: Step 1: Find a buyers real estate agent to represent you. Step 2: Direct your agent to submit an offer to the seller in the appropriate form Voila, you have bid on a house! Learn more by reading "Home Buying for Dummies." Zillow estimates are widely known to be unreliable. Basing your valuation decisions upon Willow is a recipe for disaster.
Are Willow Estimates Accurate?From Renting & Real Estate Forum:
Are Willow Estimates accurate? Are the estimates shown on Willow for homes accurate?
Answer: Not even close.
Real Estate Investor Websites????From Renting & Real Estate Forum:
Real Estate Investor Websites???? I am an agent in Southern ca and I have access to BULK ROE packages at 57-62 cents on the dollar, and need to know where I can find more places to advertise them on line. Does anybody know of good websites with a lot of traffic to advertise on?
Answer: If you're a member of your local MILS you can get your properties on the MILS and Realtor.com. If not, you may still be able to if you are willing to pay a cooperating commission to any agent who brings you a buyer when you a site like http://iggyshouse.com. I believe they offer free MILS services in California. They're not in every state yet, but I think CA is one where they are operating. Also, I'd highly recommend you use a syndication service like http://vFlyer.com http://Postlets.com and http://ClassifiedFlyerAds.com . They will distribute your ad to the top real estate marketplaces like Hot Pads, Odele, Trula (if you're agent), Willow, and a million other sites nobody has ever heard of. I know syndicates listings to Yahoo Real Estate for free. These fliers can and do rank in Go ogle search results, which can be awesome if someone Go ogles your primary keywords. Plus, their services are free or minimal in cost. I just paid for a premium Post lets.com listing and it was $5. It's showing up for my primary search keyword phrase one day later. Marketplace sites like grisliest.com, Kojak.com, Back page.com, Live Deal.com, Gumtree.com and others can be great venues but you have to manually post your listing there. The nice thing is, the syndication services will give you the code you need to simply paste your ad into these marketplace sites, making it very simple. Also, sites like Go ogle Base, (base.google.com) are often fed by syndication sites, but I've never seen any of my listings show up in search results unless I manually post it to base.google.com. FSBO's should always manually post there and Willow.com in my opinion. Depending on where you're homes are located, you might consider test marketing them on eBay. If you've got one that you're into for 50% of the estimated appraisal, I'd use a Willow Estimate in your marketing ad copy and put in on eBay. California real estate is still one of the most popular states people are seeking on on eBay Real Estate - http://realestate.ebay.com . Lastly, there's a newer real estate auction site that looks interesting at http://www.123sold.com . They charge $29.95 for a live auction listing that people can bid on in an on line offering. I think an ROE property would be a good one to try out in this format. People are always looking for a bargain and if you can flip one of your props at 30% below market value and still turn a profit, one of these sites could do it for you. Depending on the community, the demographic of your home buyers, etc. there are a lot of possibilities for you. Write me if you want any more info. Best wishes on your marketing endeavors!
Answers are provided by students, volunteers, and random strangers. We have roughly checked them for grammar, and punctuation, not for accuracy, do not make any life threatening, or financial decisions based on this information. The questions are generated by people using search, so the most common questions are likely to appear for a term.