8 Comment

  • Good luck selling.
    But how creepy all those dead animals on the wall. YUCK Too each their own!

  • Looking at the map and reading between the lines of the HAR description, I’ll translate: “This used to be a great house until it sat under feet of water after Harvey.”

    Built 5 years ago well above flood plain. Incredibly well built 1 story home with what was extremely high end everything! Amazing chance to rebuild and be 1 million below pre-flood value- even after rehab costs. There are way too many details to go into here, but you need to check this one out. Pictures included here are a few pre-flood to give you an idea of the quality of home it was.

  • The floor giraffe is a new one to me. Love the ceiling.

  • Running low on wine but there’s a little bit of diet coke left on the counter.

  • Wow, lots of testosterone and ego that room.

  • i had to look at other pictures and saw this “Pictures included here are a few pre-flood to give you an idea of the quality of home it was.” Nice!

  • I have been seeing a lot of this “all photos are pre-flood” in listings. I guess as long as you footnote that somewhere, its not considered misleading? If I were a buyer/investor looking to purchase a discounted flooded property, I would probably want to see that some remediation has been started and to what extent the flood damage was (which could help to judge future flood risk). Showing a house in a poor state is usually not the best idea, but in this situation, with so much flooded inventory available, why would a buyer waste time on a house that has, realistically, no representative pictures?

    I did see one listing where for every post flood picture, they included a pre flood picture from the same angle; that seems like it would be a helpful tactic. Ignoring or hiding the fact it flooded, just seems like a bad choice.

  • I am thinking of updating my Tinder profile with a picture of me from 30 years ago “to give you an idea of the hotness I was.”