Trademark<registered Trademark Symbol

Trademark<registered Trademark Symbol News & Reviews How to get a real estate agent to sell your property?

How to get a real estate agent to sell your property?



An Ontario real estate agency has been accused of ripping off a homeowner for $150,000 in a trademark dispute.

The dispute started when the buyer, whose name is being withheld, wanted to sell her home at the corner of Finch and Main streets, where a new condominium development is being built.

Her broker, who said he had never dealt with a realtor before, said the property was listed at $1.9 million, and the seller said she would buy it for $1 million.

But the realtor said the real estate broker had been working with a “new” agency to sell the property and had already agreed to sell it to someone else.

The buyer was furious, so she contacted the agency, asking for a refund, which she got.

The buyer, who was a realtors association member, said she contacted her broker about the dispute, but was told there was no way she could get a refund.

“I’ve never been in a situation like this before, so I called up and said, ‘You know what?

It’s a bad idea to do this, and I’ve told my broker,” she said.

The agency’s website says the agency is licensed to sell real estate in Ontario and provides “professional services” to buyers and sellers.

The realtor also said he never dealt directly with the buyer before.

But in a letter to the agency’s president, the buyer said she was “disappointed” and asked if the realtor had ever been a realty agent.

“The letter from the buyer was really confusing.

It seemed like she was saying that they’d never heard of the company before.

I didn’t really understand,” the realty said.

When he returned to the buyer’s home, he asked if she wanted a copy of the letter.

She said she did, and after she’d read the letter, she was left “completely confused” and “totally disappointed.”

The buyer said the agent told her that she could buy the home for $2.5 million.

The letter said the buyer and her broker had “negotiated a deal” and had agreed to “set up a new agent” that would sell her the home.

“In the meantime, we have been working on a sale for the property,” the letter said.

A spokesperson for the agency told CBC News the real agent never sold the home to the person who had paid for it.

She also said the agency was not involved in the sale and “does not own the trademark symbol” for the word “fcu.”CBC News has asked the agency for a copy and will update this story if we receive it.

The Ontario Real Estate Association has said the letter was a mistake and has issued a statement saying it is “extremely disappointed” the buyer has filed a complaint.

In a statement, it said the organization has a zero-tolerance policy when dealing with “unlicensed and unsolicited offers” and it has an “agreement with the realist who made the offer” to have no relationship with the seller.

“It is our firm policy to never accept an offer of any kind that we would never have approved or accepted had the offer been genuine,” the statement said.

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