Use this checklist of things as a guide as you prepare to sell your house with and to make the process go as smoothly as possible for both you and the buyer.

Get a professional appraisal of the home:

The first step you should do after deciding to sell your home is to get it appraised. There are a variety of consultants and organizations that provide appraisal services. Still, you can also conduct your homework by perusing real estate listings online to get a feel for the going pricing per square foot in the area.

With real estate in mind, depreciation may be computed. A real estate agent may help you determine how much your home is worth by taking into account the home’s location, size, condition, and other features.

Let the housing cooperative know:

Get a no-objection certification by notifying your housing society or the governing authority if you live in a gated community (NOC). Having all the necessary paperwork ready for the new buyer’s investigative work is a crucial stage.

In addition, a NOC is required from the housing scheme to transfer all the utilities to the prospective investor.

Get the house ready for resale:

When you have all the paperwork, you can start thinking about how to get your house ready for potential purchasers to see. Leaving the house vacant before selling it will allow buyers to see themselves living there. The buyer needs to know about any problems with the home’s plumbing, leakages, or other infrastructure, especially if it is an older home.

Renovating the house before selling it might increase its value. It’s essential to weigh the benefits against rehabilitation costs, mainly if the building is too old and a current buyer would likely start from scratch.

Property listing/contact broker:

Once you’ve settled on the details, it’s time to start advertising your home to potential purchasers. Thousands of potential buyers visit real estate listing websites every minute, making it an ideal place to market your home.

Real estate agents might also be contacted for assistance in locating potential purchasers. Unlike property websites, brokers often take a cut of the sale price as compensation.