2017 Real Estate Review

 

Carol S. Billups

 

Twenty one percent. Twenty. One. Percent. That is the incredible growth of the real estate market in Los Cabos in 2017. What are the hot properties, and what kind of trends can we see? Let’s break it down to find out.

Here are some of the highlights of real estate ’17, but first let’s get past the usual disclaimers. The statistics I’m presenting here were taken from the FLEX MLS system, which is the official multiple listing service used by the real estate community in Baja Sur. Although it is used state-wide I limited the data to the cities of San Jose del Cabo, Cabo San Lucas, and the tourist corridor that connects them. The corridor is split into two sections, roughly in the middle with eastern half creatively entitled “San Jose Corridor” and its western counterpart known as the Cabo Corridor. Although the data is considered reliable, there may be some ommissions due to agent input error. For this report ‘sold’ will refer to closed sales in which the property has officially changed hands. We might also reference ‘pending’ deals in which an offer has been accepted but the sale process is not complete. All data was collected on December 29, 2017 and covered the calendar year 2017. So, disclaimers done let’s look at that data.

 

 

Zone Sold 2013 Sold 2014 Sold 2015 Sold 2016 Sold 2017 Change 2017/16
Cabo Corridor $51,992,326 $62,891,741 $66,778,335 $68,460,265 $78,848,559 +15%
Cabo San Lucas $45,659,093 $53,391,093 $30,175,091 $33,435,050 $58,880,200 +76%
SJ Corridor

 

$98,905,510 $115,150,510 $75,655,188 $116,097,105 $112,441,790 -4%
San Jose

 

$46,399,126 $59,171,626 $30,759,355 $53,785,156 $78,837,953 +46%
Total $242,956,055 $290,604,970 $203,367,969 $271,777,576 $329,008,502 +21%

 

 

As you can see, the volume of real estate sales has rebounded from the aftermath of Hurricane Odile in 2015. In addition to the sold properties at year end there were 140 properties valued at $84,041,010 waiting for the process of closing to take place. We do not know the exact value as the true sale price is not revealed until after closing, but we do know that in 2017 sellers accepted offers between 90-95% of asking price. So we can conclude that in 2017 the Los Cabos real estate community sold more than 400 million dollars’ worth of property!

 

One of the great flaws of this report is that I’ve been at it so long. I started tracking the four sub-areas before some new developments were underway. So although it tracks Puerto Los Cabos in San Jose it misses Quivera (considered in the system as Pacific South, not Cabo San Lucas). As Quivera is extremely popular right now with both their Copala and Coronado offerings we can assume the actual sales value is higher.

What exactly did they sell? In terms of property type, dealing in units, condos were more popular than single family homes. As in the previous year, sales of home sites lagged the sale of finished product. This reflects two factors. One is that developers have bought up most of the land and their margins are such that they only offer finished product. There are some older developments where custom home sites are still offered, and of course re-sales from individuals make up the rest of the inventory, but there are simply fewer available for sale. The other factor is the great ‘reset’ of the housing market a few years ago. When property values fell drastically about 8 years ago it became cheaper to buy a finished home than build a new one, even considering the cost of up-dating it.

 

Condos 239 43%
Houses 204 37%
Lots 109 20%

 

 

But the range of prices for these options varied greatly by area. Here are the median sold prices by type and region.

  Condos Houses Lots
Cabo Corridor $202,000 $280,000 $114,250
Cabo San Lucas $240,000 $450,000 $130,000
San Jose Corridor $1,382,500 $1,750,000 $375,500
San Jose del Cabo $204,500 $501,492 $120,500

 

Clearly there is a huge difference in property value depending on location. The San Jose Corridor is home to several extremely high-end developments such as Querencia, Palmilla, and Chileno Bay which is reflected in their very high median price point. The Cabo Corridor, however, has some very nice yet also very affordable options, primarily on the inland side of the highway. There are pricier offerings on the Cabo Corridor, such as the Twin Dolphins development but that project chooses not to report sales via the MLS. That said, when I am working with clients who are seeking a property in the $200-400,000 price range I immediately begin thinking of the inland Cabo Corridor. There are some fabulous yet affordable offerings there, and in fact the views from the inland side of the road are actually superior to the ocean side!

So these numbers paint the macro picture, what is the micro view? In the past year I’ve seen diminished inventory for affordable, retirement-type homes and in fact I’ve noticed property values for the inland Cabo Corridor beginning to rise. Properties in the $500,000 to one million price range continue to take a long time to sell but that may change with the anticipated re-introduction of commercial mortgage lending late in the first quarter of 2018. The number of U.S. and Canadian citizens moving to Mexico full time or as snow birds continues to increase, and the interest in investment rental properties is also growing. All in all, 2017 was a good year, and I’m anticipating 2018 to be even better.

Carol Billups is Broker/Owner of Cabo Realty Pros, a full service real estate agency in Cabo San Lucas. She has been working with buyers and sellers for over 17 years and still thinks hers is the best job on earth. She is the real estate columnist for Los Cabos Magazine and a frequent contributor to this site. Her website is www.caborealtypros.com. She can also be reached at carolbillups@hotmail.com or by phone at 044-624-147-7541 or (760) 481-7694 from the US or Canada.

©2018 Carol S. Billups

 

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Living in Los Cabos: How It’s Done

Last Sunday at the Caboholics convention Meet & Greet I had several people come up to me and ask the same question. That generally means there are others out there who would appreciate the same information. So, for those of you who want to know how I managed to make my dream of moving to Cabo work here is my story.

We knew we wanted to retire to Mexico (well he could have been humoring me) and started visiting various cities. On our first trip to Cabo I knew this was the place. We started looking at real estate during that first week, but there was a problem. I’d consider us comfortably middle-class; we both had good jobs but we were in no stretch of the imagination wealthy. We saw what was in our budget for a starter vacation home and it wasn’t pretty. Anything we could afford would have been too expensive to repair and then maintain. It wasn’t until our second visit to Cabo that we were successful. The real estate agent was showing us the same inventory we’d seen several months ago when the agent on one of them piped up and asked if we’d ever considered buying a lot. Actually, we had never thought of that. Since she worked for the developer of the neighborhood we liked (Pedregal) she started showing us lots that she considered good buys.

One building site in particular intrigued us. It seemed priced low compared to the others and we were fairly certain there would be a view of both the Pacific and the Sea of Cortez from the second floor. So we shocked ourselves by snapping it up. And did absolutely nothing with it for several years. Since property taxes are so low, and lots only pay ½  the homeowner’s dues it was inexpensive to maintain. In the meantime it was appreciating in value and we were paying down our first mortgage. When the housing market in California started to recover we were in a strong position to take a home equity loan and start building a little gem of a vacation home. And yes, it did have a double view! Alternatively we could have sold the land for at least twice what we’d paid, to be used against a finished property. When we were ready for Bob to retire we were all set for the move to Cabo.

So that’s how the game is played. And now is a good time to get into that game. It’s no secret that Cabo’s real estate market took a major hit during the recession and prices are down considerably.  Building lots in particular have been dead and prices have plummeted. Some sellers are financing, which is particularly attractive. For example, on the Cabo side of the corridor the median price for a house rose 18% in 2014. Lots didn’t budge. So buying a lot on the corridor would seem like a smart move: you know lots are going to catch up sooner or later. If you’re three to four years from retiring to Cabo it would behoove you to consider this strategy as the timing is impeccable. Who knows? Maybe a few years from now somebody will be asking you how you made your dream work.

Carol Billups is Broker/Owner of Cabo Realty Pros. She has enjoyed working with both buyers and sellers for over fourteen years and still thinks hers is the best job on earth. She is also the real estate columnist for Los Cabos Magazine and a member of the Board of Directors of our Multiple Listing Service MLSBCS. You can read more of her articles on the website blog www.caborealtypros.com. You can reach her from the U.S. or Canada at 1-760-481-7694, or in Cabo at 044-624-147-7541. You can listen to our 24/7 broadcast on http://www.livecabo.net for a mix of happy music, weather reports and local information.

© 2015 Carol S. Billups

pretty sunset in Cabo San Lucas
pretty sunset in Cabo San Lucas

Living in Los Cabos: Tis the Season…. For Chocolate

choc

 

People sometimes ask “Don’t you miss the changing of the seasons?” No, I don’t miss COLD at all! And besides, we have plenty of seasons here in Cabo San Lucas. Obviously we have high season, windy season, turtle season and whale season (we won’t mention hurricane season just yet). And we’ve got Chocolate Season. YUM, one of my favorites. Let me explain.

 

Chocolate was unquestionably the Aztec’s gift to the world. So you would think we’d have mastered it long ago. But sadly, no. To a confirmed chocoholic Mexican chocolate is a giant “why bother?” With the advent of Costco we can now buy American chocolate fairly reliably, but the stores stock chocolate that would appeal to someone who doesn’t really truly appreciate it. It’s very similar to a liquor store next to a university: they are more likely to stock Boone’s Farm wine than a fine vintage. Until Chocolate Season.

 

Food is a huge part of the traditional Mexican Christmas. And with Christmas lasting almost a month we need a lot of it. Starting in early November the stores start bringing out the special holiday merchandise. The stores are so full they’re bursting at the seams with yummy treats we don’t see the rest of the year (at least not here in Cabo). There are dried fruits and spices to make Ponche, delicacies such as pate for the cocktail party spread, wines and liquors, imported cheeses, traditional candies and…. chocolate. French Truffles. Belgian chocolates.  Italian bon-bons. A world of wonderful, top quality chocolate. And some us take full advantage of the opportunity, knowing that after the first week of January treats of this quality will disappear for another year.

 

November to January: party season, high season and most deliciously chocolate season.

 

 

 

 

Carol Billups is Broker/Owner of Cabo Realty Pros. She has enjoyed working with both buyers and sellers for over thirteen years and still thinks hers is the best job on earth. She is also the real estate columnist for Los Cabos Magazine. You can read more of her articles on the website blog www.caborealtypros.com. You can reach her from the U.S. or Canada at 1-760-481-7694, or in Cabo at 044-624-147-7541. You can listen to our 24/7 broadcast on http://www.livecabo.net for a mix of happy music, weather reports and local information.

 

 

 

© 2014 Carol S. Billups

 

 

 

Living in Los Cabos: 10 Reasons to Cabo NOW

 

Facebook is breaking my heart. On one hand I see wonderful postings about how every man, woman and child is working their buns off in the clean-up/recovery effort and what great strides they are making. There are near-constant reports of workers helping rebuild even though they lost their own homes. Even so they are very concerned about the return of the tourists.

And then there are the other threads: tourists discussing putting off their trips. NO!!!!!! These people rely on you, they are making huge sacrifices to get Cabo ready for high season, and they are winning the battle. So, don’t cancel your trip. Here is my TOP TEN LIST OF REASONS TO COME TO CABO RIGHT NOW.

  1. FISHING. Sport fishing is what put Cabo on the map in the first place, and fall is under normal circumstances when it is the best. But fall after a storm? The fishermen tell me that’s when it is spectacular. On the morning of the 19th at a neighborhood meeting Brian Solomon of Solomon’s Landing restaurant said that as soon as he could get his boat in the water he was going out to catch food for his employees. The next day he posted that he caught 16 dorado!!! A single fisherman with 16 dorado in a few hours???? Oh yeah, the fishing is fine right now. [As an aside Solomon’s Landing is now back open for business and even has live entertainment.]
  2. TOURNAMENTS!! Bob Bisbee Sr. has committed that his tournaments will continue as normal. While I don’t know about the other scheduled tournaments, the Bisbee Offshore will be held October 17-19 and the mother of all tournaments Bisbee Black & Blue will run from October 21-25. I don’t lump these into fishing because they really have nothing to with fishing: they are legal, extremely high stakes gambling and everyone gets in the act. At this level one is not a fisherman, but an angler. The B&B is the world’s richest fishing tournament with millions of dollars on the line. Everyone in town gets into the spirit of things, following which boats are hooked up, who’s caught what, going down to watch them come in for weighing, etc. There are booths set up on the marina and it’s basically just a big festival. From the shot-gun starts to the last weigh-in, tournament season is a hoot.
  3. FORE THE KIDS. On November 15 at Palmilla you will find one of the rarest events: the 100% fundraiser when Casa Hogar, which is the boy’s orphanage, holds their annual golf tournament. I’ve done fund-raising for years and it’s extremely rare for the charity to have zero out-lay. But in this case the venue, the meals, the beverages, the SWAG bags, prizes and every other element of the fundraiser has been donated by sponsors so 100% of your entry goes to the boys. Wow. So not only do you save money on golfing Palmilla you know that you are helping raise over 40 boys. And this year is very special. The original grant stipulated the money was to build a boy’s orphanage. But recently the board acquired the land to build a girl’s orphanage, too. I work with a board member and the executive director who told me that just from the sisters of the boys they are caring for they would have about 30 residents. Since I’m not in Cabo I don’t have the contact info if you want to participate, but if you call my office at 624-143-3011 you can ask for Chris or Ed and they’ll take care of you.
  4. LIFE’S A BEACH. When people talk about beaches in Cabo more often than not they’re talking about Medano beach. Beautiful, swimmable, diverse Medano. From the elegant to the rowdy and raunchy there are restaurants, bars, ambulatory vendors, music, certainly lots of laughter, and oh-by-the-way an ocean. Every day I’m getting more reports of those bars and restaurants re-opening and the beach is clean. There are a number of live web-cams that came back online if you don’t believe.
  5. GOLF. Admitted, I’d have a hard time picking Tom Fazio, Arnold Palmer or Tiger Woods out in a line-up. I don’t know golf. But I do know golfers. One friend of mine who plays daily told me that he has to go to the States from time to time to play their “cow pastures” so that he appreciates what we’ve got in Cabo. Cabo is world class golf and this is your opportunity to try it out without the crowds.
  6. FOOD. Yum! I’ve said it before and it’s still true: Cabo is a city of Foodies. And our chefs don’t disappoint. But right now? The chefs, the wait staff, and management: everyone is anxious to make your Cabo dining experience over the top. Everything will be super-fresh, and it will be prepared and served with special care to impress our brave first tourists.
  7. WEATHER. Right about now God should be flipping the switch. Every year our weather ‘flips’ overnight from summer to gorgeous. Bright sunshine, warm days and cool nights: can you tell me you wouldn’t enjoy that?
  8. MOUNTAINS AND DESERT (oh and a few turtles). Cabo isn’t just about the beach. We’ve got gorgeous mountains and deserts to explore with hidden waterfalls, and lush vegetation. The desert in bloom after a storm is a sight to behold. Once seen, it will never be forgotten. Don’t miss your chance. And fall is when you might have a chance to help a just-hatched baby sea turtle find his way home to the sea.
  9. FUN. Back in the old days we were a ‘big box’ franchise. I remember being at a meeting during the recession when we were advised to switch our focus from tourism to ‘other industries’. Great, I thought, we HAVE no industry. Then I realized we do have a manufacturing sector. We manufacture fun. If you can’t have fun in Cabo there is no hope for you.

AND NOW>>> DRUMROLL PLEASE >>>>> NUMBER ONE REASON TO COME TO CABO RIGHT NOW IS >>>>>>>>>>>>

THE PEOPLE. It’s not just me. It’s not just the results of the International Community Foundation survey. It’s not just the United Nations survey that determined Mexico is the happiest country. The number one reason people move to Cabo, and the number one reason people visit Cabo repeatedly is the warmth and friendliness of our people. For centuries the Baja, and Cabo, were literally cut off from the world. What resulted was a culture of kindness, respect, manners and most of all caring for one another. That culture, that spirit, lives on today. You will never, ever experience such a loving and nurturing environment. This one you have to experience for yourself. And there is no better time than now. CABO STRONG.

Carol Billups is Broker/Owner of Cabo Realty Pros. She has enjoyed working with both buyers and sellers for over thirteen years and still thinks hers is the best job on earth. She is also the real estate columnist for Los Cabos Magazine. You can read more of her articles on the website blog http://www.caborealtypros.com. You can reach her from the U.S. or Canada at 1-760-481-7694, or in Cabo at 044-624-147-7541. You can listen to our 24/7 broadcast on http://www.livecabo.net for a mix of happy music, weather reports and local information.

© 2014 Carol S. Billups

The arch in Cabo San Lucas by Jen

 

Living in Los Cabos: Are We Confused Yet?

 

Yikes what a day! I’ve been working the phones trying to find the earliest flight home and it’s a mad-house. None of the airlines seem to be taking reservations yet, but they all have a different idea of when the airport will re-open. It’s taken all day to compile this, and I figure there may be someone else who needs the info, too, so I might as well post it. I plan on checking daily… it will be interesting to see how it changes…..

Airline Customer Service Phone Estimated Date of First Flight
Volaris 866-988-3527 October 5
American 800-433-7300 October 19
United 800-864-8331 October 2
Southwest 800-435-9792 After September 30
Alaska 800-252-7522 November 1
AeroMexico 800-237-6639 October 9
Delta 800-221-1212 September 30 via DF, 24+ hrs
GAP – Owners of airport On or before Oct 5

Wonder about chartering a plane to the CSL field and how many we could jam into a little jet?

 

Carol Billups is Broker/Owner of Cabo Realty Pros. She has enjoyed working with both buyers and sellers for over thirteen years and still thinks hers is the best job on earth. She is also the real estate columnist for Los Cabos Magazine. You can read more of her articles on the website blog http://www.caborealtypros.com. You can reach her from the U.S. or Canada at 1-760-481-7694, or in Cabo at 044-624-147-7541. You can listen to our 24/7 broadcast on http://www.livecabo.net for a mix of happy music, weather reports and local information.

© 2014 Carol S. Billups

 

Living in Los Cabos: Lessons Learned After the Worst

 

We were prepared for a storm, not a natural disaster. As anyone reading this probably knows Cabo was trashed on Sunday night, September 15, 2014, by Hurricane Odile. On Saturday we went to bed with the prediction of a near miss by a Category 1 hurricane. When we woke up on Sunday the prediction had been changed: a direct hit by a Category 4. By that time there was really not much to do but maybe buy more food and stress.

What actually happened? We got a direct hit by a Category 3 (on winds) and a Category 5 (on pressure), three tornados and a 4.5 magnitude earthquake. Cabo’s perfect storm.

Don’t ask me about the storm. I’m sure it’s just a coping mechanism but my memory of the actual storm has been pretty much blanked out. I recall the family being in the ‘safe’ area of the home protected by hurricane screens, then windows popping and running to another room and finally downstairs into a window-less hallway. I recall driving through the eye to try and find safety, being turned down at the Wyndham because of the dogs, and then driving home. It was harrowing. No wonder the rest is blanked.

Thank God (and I’m not taking that in vain) we were in Mexico. When it comes to disaster relief my adopted country has their act totally together. I’m in awe. Both local people and the officials just instantly starting pitching in to help. I’m not there right now (wish I were) but am keeping close tabs on the recovery and everyone I’m in touch with agrees it is going much faster than anticipated. Cabo should be back open for tourism as soon as next week.

Now, every year I’ve blogged about hurricane preparedness, including this year. I stand by most of it, but have found a few things I’d like to add based on having experienced the worst hurricane in the history of Baja.

In addition to everything in the three blogs previously posted I need to add three items to put in your kit:

  1. HEAVY LEATHER WORK GLOVES. I believe I did note real shoes (not sandals) to avoid stepping in glass. But when you’re cleaning up multiple windows and doors you’ll want to protect your hands, too. We’ve swept up before but this is the first time we had to handle window FRAMES full of broken shards. Gloves. Get them.
  2. FACE MASKS. My good friend had to be hospitalized for a day from the effects of breathing so much dust. Having face masks in the hurricane kit might prevent that.
  3. ANTIQUE PRINCESS PHONE. Remember phones that plugged into the wall? And handsets that had cords to the body of the phone? People who had one of those did not lose their phone service and were able to notify family of their condition. The rest of us were and remain cut off from the world.

One other note. After Hurricane Marty I informed Bob that he need never buy me a birthday, anniversary or Christmas present if he just got me a generator. He did. Much of my preparation was predicated on having that generator up and running. It failed. And so began the migration of the dog’s food. Here’s the thing…. I had to keep moving it (and the wonderful friend now in charge of their care continues to) as other generators failed. So it wasn’t just us. Bob is thinking if we had run it more often, I don’t know. I just know that you can’t bank on your generator. I do know one of the neighbors’ continued to run UNTIL THE PROPANE RAN OUT. So topping off your propane tank should also be added to your hurricane preparedness list.

Wow. We camped out but due to health concerns we evacuated Bob after four days. I can’t say enough about the people who handled that. It’s not easy being here while so much is going on there, but luckily for me we’re surrounded by good people who are taking care of the girls, have secured the house and are staying there for us. I’m just overwhelmed. We’ve even had to turn help away! If you think I loved the people of Cabo before…. Well…. That was nothing to what I feel after the worst. Hopefully these lessons will never be needed, but just in case. I’ll sign off with what has become our rallying cry: CABO STRONG!!!

 

Carol Billups is Broker/Owner of Cabo Realty Pros. She has enjoyed working with both buyers and sellers for over thirteen years and still thinks hers is the best job on earth. She is also the real estate columnist for Los Cabos Magazine. You can read more of her articles on the website blog http://www.caborealtypros.com. You can reach her from the U.S. or Canada at 1-760-481-7694, or in Cabo at 044-624-147-7541. You can listen to our 24/7 broadcast on http://www.livecabo.net for a mix of happy music, weather reports and local information.

© 2014 Carol S. Billups

DSCN1059

 

 

Living in Los Cabos: Stormy Weather Part 3

20140824_115207

 

There’s no doubt about it. Getting ready for and actually making it through the storm are a lot easier than living with the after-math. Now is when we need to address the damage.

 

Obviously the first priority is any injuries; that must be the first focus. The reason you got a first aid kit together before the storm is that it might be a while before the ambulance can get to you. Be ready. Hopefully you will never have to use it.

 

Barring any injuries, your first priority inside is going to be drying off. Once the storm passes the weather will heat back up and you want to get things dry before the mold can start growing. I’m a real estate broker: I’ve been in houses valued at $100,000 all the way up to $10,000,000. One thing they all have in common is that they will take water in a storm. Find the leaks and use your squeegee to dry the floor. Take any wet upholstery, etc out onto the patio and let the sun dry it. Open all the doors and windows to let air circulate. Consider mopping with chlorine bleach as a preventative measure.

 

This is a golden opportunity for you to experience life off the grid. Your power will remain off for some period of time. If you live in one of the nicer gated communities you will also lack water (no electricity to run the pump). If you’ve got a back-up generator you might be able to run the refrigerator, pump and a few lights but forget the A/C. The closer you live to downtown the better. Say what you will about our city government, they ‘get’ tourism. That area will be the first to have power restored if at all possible. The resorts have massive generators so they will have plenty of water and air conditioning; if need be you could check into one until your place is habitable.

 

Outdoors you will want to check for damage to your car, and of course the plants. You might notice places where the storm sand-blasted the paint right off your house. Time to clean up the mess, being diligent about clearing up any stagnant water that might breed mosquitoes. Dengue fever is a real concern after a storm.

 

The city will be cleaning up as soon as the storm clears, concentrating on the tourist zone. They’ll be cleaning up the mud and hauling it off. That’s the good news. The bad news is that some will remain behind, dry up and become dust. That dust becomes airborne. Remember what we said in the last blog about the water flooding the streets not being specifically clean? This dust isn’t ordinary dirt. You don’t want to even THINK about ingesting it in any way. If you’re driving through town keep your windows up and set the air conditioner to recycle interior air. This is not the time to dine at outdoor restaurants; stay home or find an inside venue.

 

From there on it’s only a matter of patience. Eventually CFE will get the power back on; the linemen are some of the hardest working people in Mexico. With time the water company will find the break in the aqueduct and patch it up (hint: it’s broken where it broke last time and the time before that and the time before that…..). We’re on the end of the supply chain and the storm may have torn up the roads so it will be a while before the stores can re-stock.

 

Two storms come to mind. Julietta in 2001. Julietta was a bitch. She wasn’t that strong but she arrived in Cabo and like some tourists, didn’t want to leave. Four days!!! The guys at CFE were kind and put power back on periodically during that ordeal. I can’t remember the exact year Marty visited us, seems like it was mid-last-decade. Marty was stronger, but he breezed through in record time in the middle of the night. All I remember of the storm is waking up with the rattling of windows, Bob & I each grabbing a couple of dogs, and heading down to our old downstairs bedroom where we slept through the whole thing. You would think Julietta was the worse of the two, right? Wrong. As quickly and painlessly as Marty dashed through Cabo he decided to take a quick detour to the Sea of Cortez, ripping across the peninsula. He downed power lines between Cabo and LaPaz that took ages to fix, destroyed large sections of the road and took out numerous bridges (I don’t recall the exact number). It took several weeks to recover from Marty. But, the message here is recovery. “Life will be normal again” is my mantra after a storm. And I know that come December I won’t have any complaints about the weather at all!

 

 

Carol Billups is Broker/Owner of Cabo Realty Pros. She has enjoyed working with both buyers and sellers for over thirteen years and still thinks hers is the best job on earth. She is also the real estate columnist for Los Cabos Magazine. You can read more of her articles on the website blog www.caborealtypros.com. You can reach her from the U.S. or Canada at 1-760-481-7694, or in Cabo at 044-624-147-7541. You can listen to our 24/7 broadcast on http://www.livecabo.net for a mix of happy music, weather reports and local information.

 

 

 

© 2014 Carol S. Billups