Originally Posted by Splinterpicker
They are EMPTY and meaning less dribble. How is it that you expect to compete GLOBALLY when LOCAL ( on the same continent) companies cant seem to figure out how to make a profit other than dropping compensation ??
1) Throw us a bone as to what you expect pay for a initial lock change with an initial yard that is 4 ft tall and 30000 sq ft. The we shall see if you are serious about making a go in this.
2) Be forewarned certain states consider PPR work Breaking and entering. If you can tell me why that is then you MIGHT be able to start to gain some favor here. Sharpen your pencil.
What do I expect to pay you? First of all, the marketplace has work from over 1,000 clients. Our goal is to bring as many enterprises as possible into system. We have strategic alliance partners that we are building for every team within our network. A team is a geographical location, i.e. Arizona.
The Grean Team sends work into the marketplace at the price given by client, i.e. $150 for $150. The Grean Team charges a transaction fee to the client. In some cases, the client charges their resource to pay for the transaction fee, but that would be listed on work assignment before you accept the work from the client.
So to specifically answer your question I would be unable to give you a direct answer because clients who create the work are the ones who send the work through The Grean Team. Their prices are reflected in the starting prices. But I'm going to throw a bone to you...
75% of HUD Pricing is fair. The Safeguards and NFR's of the world are made to be the office operations outsourced. So, if I was the one creating the work I am going to pay you HUD Pricing --- 25% flat across the board to pay for my office operations. Keep in mind, I said 25% flat, so nothing on price sheet will be modified to be more than 25%. Some items may even be less than 25% in the case of a pool boarding and winterizations, as well as inspections. Pricing in our system however, is based on a real market. So this paragraph is an old viewpoint of the pricing system, but it was made to "answer" your question.
As far as certain states considering PPR work breaking and entering, this is a general and vague statement that I'd have to agree with --- only because I believe the office operations that the global institutions have outsourced are unfixable. When you hire out of field personnel who have no industry backing or understanding, you have a communication gap. This then creates problems through lack of being able to think on their own --- both contractor and your office personnel. Both parties are in fear of their job, their livelihood, and that they may be on the edge of being fired and replaced.
So the contractor who was hired by the office staff to quickly "drive-by" the property to verify the occupancy, reports that the property is vacant from a kitchen table in Minnesota, for a house in Florida, because the client wants to get it done for $3.
Vacant status means we need to now move towards ownership of the asset. Since 80% of the law is possession, then we move to maintain the property so when the law of probability is in our favor and the home comes to us, we are already ahead of the curve for conveyance.
Now an initial secure work order is created and what is supposed to happen is that order is only to begin the process of taking ownership, i.e. reason for the secondary lock; however, because the game of greed someone along the lines orders a work order that is not legal to make more money.
Work orders for trash outs when legal process has not yet allowed anything, i.e. bankruptcy is a huge problem. Work orders for lock changes when there is partial vacancy or in states that have a judicial foreclosure process (banks in states with judicial foreclosure must go through the courts while non-judicial foreclosure states simply go through a process which usually includes steps to publicize the foreclosure and legally take possession and ownership of asset) that is still on going and has yet to receive the proper required documentation from the court allowing the bank to move forward.
There are tons of problems, the question really is though... what are you doing to solve them?
Foreclosure is a business.