18 weeks ago from today
The only reason I am writing this post is because of the end of summer, and the fact that I have a ton of posts planned for the next few months. For starters, here’s a few photos from my new summer home.
I’ve moved into a new home that is currently under construction and in the works. It took forever, but I did it.
This is actually the first house I’ve ever built, so all I can say is that I am very excited for it to be complete. The builder did an amazing job renovating the old house, and I think his workmanship is breathtaking. The rooms are beautiful, and it’s very easy to clean. I also like the fact that there is a good amount of sunlight in the house. I can’t wait to move into it this fall.
Its not like anyone is moving in just yet. This week the owner is going to move in, and the next week she will move out. Both days, for me anyway.
My wife and I have been trying to find a place to live for a few years now, and we really like this house. It is a nice size for us, with three bedrooms, two baths, a kitchen, and a living room. It has a nice backyard (though still needs some work) and it is close to work. That is about all I can say.
That sounds like a really great place. We’ll see if we can get a deal on a house when we get to the end of our lease.
That’s a good idea. I think just letting your landlord know that you’re looking for a place to live isn’t a bad idea either.
We’ve been looking for a place to live since we moved in. However, our landlord’s lease is very long and we have never gotten to the end of it, so we are still working out the details of how we’ll pay the $4,000 of maintenance that the landlord expects.
Well, as it turns out, it’s not just rent that is a problem. The landlord is also putting in the 4,000 maintenance per month. But with the lease we still need to prove that we are financially stable. That means meeting with the landlord and the rent check is still on the table. As it turns out, the landlord is pretty good about not screwing around.
The landlord is a big fan of pay the rent, but he also wants the landlord to pay the $12,000 per month lease fees. He isn’t quite as generous as his brother, who gave the landlord $10,000 per month. (But his brother is also a landlord, so we have to figure this out by asking him.) Now we can ask the landlord, “Do you want to pay $10,000 a month in rent for me?” and let’s say yes.