Using Legislation Like Proposition 19 To Boost Real Estate Investments

One of the National Association of Realtors “30 Under 30” real estate agents, serving the Del Mar and San Diego luxury residential market.

As a real estate agent working with new and experienced buyers, I’m used to fielding questions about how to make strategic decisions when investing in real estate. Sometimes those questions are in my wheelhouse; other times I refer clients to accountants and CPAs for tax and financial expertise. While it’s always important to have the right experts answer important real estate investing questions, it’s even more important to know what questions you need to be asking.

It’s common for inexperienced and first-time homebuyers to feel intimidated by real estate investing. Millennials have been much slower to invest in real estate than previous generations, but as young Americans gain more real estate education, that’s changing. Today, 31{ac967ad544075fb2f6bcea1234f8d91da186cac15e616dc329e302b7c7326b8c} of Americans from all age groups prefer real estate investments compared to 20{ac967ad544075fb2f6bcea1234f8d91da186cac15e616dc329e302b7c7326b8c} who prefer stocks – while 36{ac967ad544075fb2f6bcea1234f8d91da186cac15e616dc329e302b7c7326b8c} of millennials prefer real estate to other investment strategies.

American millennials have even more incentive to learn about real estate, as the U.S. is on the cusp of the largest generational wealth transfer in history. Over the next 20 years, millennials

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