Real estate valuation:

The basis for your sales success.

The all-important question is: How much is your property realistically worth today? In our work, we experience time and again that the market situation deviates far from personal expectations. Thanks to a well-founded property valuation, you can professionally estimate the selling price.

If you go to market with exaggerated price expectations, potential buyers will shy away. But a price that is too low also brings disadvantages, because you forego your best possible profit from the outset. That is why RE/MAX brokers first evaluate a property in order to develop a stringent sales strategy on this basis – we leave nothing to chance.

Consultation

Free market analysis:

Online real estate valuation tool facilitates data collection.

Use our online property valuation to get a quick and uncomplicated overview of the current market situation. However, since each property is individual in terms of equipment, location or property-specific land characteristics, the actual market value of your property may differ from the estimated market value determined via the tool.

In order to determine the optimal sales price and to clarify possible open questions, an expert on site is necessary after the first rough estimate. Simply contact your local RE/MAX contact person for this.

Valuation methods:

We serve the entire range.

Depending on the type, age and size of the property, our real estate agents use various methods to value your property in line with the market:

Floor plan creation

Method I:

The comparative value method.

This procedure is based on comparing a property with similar properties that have already been sold. The data can be obtained from the relevant appraisal committee, so that average prices per square meter can be determined. If modernization measures have been carried out, the value increases.

Method II:

The capitalized earnings method.

The capitalized earnings method is used when a leased or rented property is to be valued. One factor here is the lease or rental income, which is valued as interest. The other factor consists of the period in which the property has lost its value due to natural wear and tear. If you now extrapolate the interest to the period, you get the answer to a crucial question: How much capital would be necessary today to be able to earn the relevant interest? But this does not yet give you a reliable result; for example, the management costs still have to be deducted, the remaining useful life and the property interest rate have to be taken into account.