Chris Bruce Aims to Help Those in The Real Estate Industry With His Escape The REI Newbie Zone Podcast

Tampa, FL, Feb. 06, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The real estate industry is one of the most lucrative markets, offering excellent potential for earning more-than-decent paychecks. According to federal statistics in the US, the industry contributed almost $3 million to the economy in 2018, or nearly 13{ac967ad544075fb2f6bcea1234f8d91da186cac15e616dc329e302b7c7326b8c} of GDP. More than 2 million people are working in the real estate industry.

There are only a handful of ways to make money in the real estate industry. Even though the concepts are relatively simple to understand, they can be challenging to implement.

One way to generate income in real estate is through wholesaling. A wholesaler contracts a home with a seller and searches for a party to buy it. Then, the wholesaler contracts the home with a buyer at a higher price than with the seller and keeps the difference as a profit.

Virtual Flipping Riches 3.0

Chris Bruce became one of the most influential real estate experts through the virtual wholesaling of real estate. He created the “Virtual Flipping Riches 3.0” program, a coaching program meant to teach amateur real estate investors to flip houses they have never seen before from the comfort of their own homes. Even if they

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an elegant Dorset country house proved the perfect rural escape

The elegant proportions of this Victorian-era Dorset country house, and the large sash windows that fill the rooms with natural light, were what first attracted the owners to the property. But it was the freedom to completely overhaul the house that clinched the deal.

a living room filled with furniture and a large window: House tour Ainsworth Dorset country house

© Provided by Homes & Gardens
House tour Ainsworth Dorset country house

The house is in the market town of Bridport, Dorset. Although it sits in a conservation area, the building itself is not listed – which meant the couple could replace the existing rear extension with a big open-plan kitchen, dining and sitting area.

They commissioned interior designer Emma Sims-Hilditch to envision a new layout. ‘The answer was to preserve the original, grand parts of the house while opening up and rationalising the secondary spaces that had been added later on,’ explains owner Sarah Ainsworth.

The family made the move to the property after living in their former home in Oxford for 10 years. ‘We had been thinking a more relaxed pace of life would be good for us and our two daughters, but until we visited Bridport we couldn’t imagine making it a reality,’ says Sarah. ‘Then we came for a weekend to

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The great escape of gardening

An eggplant starting to grow in the garden. Image: Katie Cook, WKAR.

Editor’s note: This is the fourth part of a 6-part series called Renaissances: Environment Creative Culture by Kathleen Fitch, Anne Hooper, Chioma Lewis, Lea Mitchell & Lillian Young.

By Anne Hooper

Throughout human history, gardens have embodied a sense of near-mystical escapism. From enchanted hedgerows in the English countryside to tranquil Japanese gardens, the time-honored art of horticulture shows no signs of stopping.

Now, with the world gripped by COVID-19, public interest in gardening is at an all-time high.

According to Psychreg, the combination of being outdoors and cultivating plants is immensely beneficial for people—especially during the uncertainty of a pandemic.

“Research has demonstrated that spending time outdoors is not only good for our bodies but also our minds. With concerns about food supply, exposure to COVID and increased awareness of the need to eat healthily, more individuals are turning to gardening,” the publication said.

Gardening entails a lot of movement, which reduces the risk of obesity, heart disease and other conditions exacerbated by a sedentary lifestyle.

In addition to mitigating physical ailments, gardening strongly promotes mental and emotional health, Psychreg reported.

A study by researchers in Korea

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