Stacy Hall

Stacy Hall

Sales Associate - Brian Sanders Group

Languages Spoken:

  • English
  • 317-705-2557
  • 317-432-6484
  • 317-705-2500
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Welcome...You have come to the right place.

 

REALTOR licensed since 2004, Stacy brings years of experience and skill in selling real estate with the Brian Sanders Group. While she deftly handles all real estate transactions, acquiring and successfully selling expired listings has become her trademark niche. Stacy has been a consistent multi-million dollar producer highlighted by her numerous Customer Service Awards as well as a Century 21 Relocation Specialist. Understanding her client’s needs and exceeding their expectations is her #1 priority. She credits being fully connected with her clients during the entire selling process as part of her success. She is a dedicated and hard working professional who places integrity and experience as her main strengths. She fully embodies the Brian Sanders Group profile as an engaged agent in all her practices, providing a wealth of information to buyers and sellers. Stacy has a keen knowledge of Carmel and its surrounding neighborhoods. She graduated from Carmel High School and went on to earn her B.A. from Ball State University. Stacy resides in Carmel, with her husband and their 4 boys. She’s active in various school and community activities.

 

 

Specialties

Testimonials

Stacy did a super job of getting the house marketed and sold in very short order. She was successful in getting it sold after another realtor had failed to do so. She is professional, motivated and very good at what she does. Thanks Stacy! John S.


Stacy Hall was extremely helpful in getting the sale closed. We would definitely recommend her!! Jeff H.

Stacy is tenacious and does an excellent job in presenting homes to your liking. A pleasure to work with in the buying process.  Stacy M.

 

Professional Background

  •  Double Centurion Team
  •  
  • Top 1% in the Nation
  •  
  • #2 Team in the Indiana/Ohio Region
  • Ranked #14 by IBJ for top Real Estate Agents, 2012.

Designations

  • REALTOR®
  • Equal Housing Opportunity

Personal Background

I am from the Carmel area and attended Carmel High School. 

I am the mother of four boys so, of course, I love sports. I love spending time with them and watching and playing sports. I am an avid runner. I enjoy playing golf and tennis and spending time with my friends. I volunteer with my children's schools and through the Carmel community

Personal Interests

 

8 Tips for Finding Your New Home

 Tips for Finding Your New Home

A solid game plan can help you narrow your homebuying search to find the best home for you.

1. Know thyself

Understand the type of home that suits your personality. Do you prefer a new or existing home? A ranch or a multistory home? If you’re leaning toward a fixer-upper, are you truly handy, or will you need to budget for contractors?

2. Research before you look

List the features you most want in a home and identify which are necessities and which are extras. Identify three to four neighborhoods you’d like to live in based on commute time, schools, recreation, crime, and price. Then hop onto REALTOR.com to get a feel for the homes available in your price range in your favorite neighborhoods. Use the results to prioritize your wants and needs so you can add in and weed out properties from the inventory you’d like to view.

3. Get your finances in order

Generally, lenders say you can afford a home priced two to three times your gross income. Create a budget so you know how much you’re comfortable spending each month on housing. Don’t wait until you’ve found a home and made an offer to investigate financing.

Gather your financial records and meet with a lender to get a prequalification letter spelling out how much you’re eligible to borrow. The lender won’t necessarily consider the extra fees you’ll pay when you purchase or your plans to begin a family or purchase a new car, so shop in a price range you’re comfortable with. Also, presenting an offer contingent on financing will make your bid less attractive to sellers.

4. Set a moving timeline

Do you have blemishes on your credit that will take time to clear up? If you already own, have you sold your current home? If not, you’ll need to factor in the time needed to sell. If you rent, when is your lease up? Do you expect interest rates to jump anytime soon? All these factors will affect your buying, closing, and moving timelines.

5. Think long term

Your future plans may dictate the type of home you’ll buy. Are you looking for a starter house with plans to move up in a few years, or do you hope to stay in the home for five to 10 years? With a starter, you may need to adjust your expectations. If you plan to nest, be sure your priority list helps you identify a home you’ll still love years from now.

6. Work with a REALTOR®

Ask people you trust for referrals to a real estate professional they trust. Interview agents to determine which have expertise in the neighborhoods and type of homes you’re interested in. Because homebuying triggers many emotions, consider whether an agent’s style meshes with your personality.

Also ask if the agent specializes in buyer representation. Unlike listing agents, whose first duty is to the seller, buyers’ reps work only for you even though they’re typically paid by the seller. Finally, check whether agents are REALTORS®, which means they’re members of the NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS®. NAR has been a champion of homeownership rights for more than a century.

7. Be realistic

It’s OK to be picky about the home and neighborhood you want, but don’t be close-minded, unrealistic, or blinded by minor imperfections. If you insist on living in a cul-de-sac, you may miss out on great homes on streets that are just as quiet and secluded.

On the flip side, don’t be so swayed by a “wow” feature that you forget about other issues—like noise levels—that can have a big impact on your quality of life. Use your priority list to evaluate each property, remembering there’s no such thing as the perfect home.

8. Limit the opinions you solicit

It’s natural to seek reassurance when making a big financial decision. But you know that saying about too many cooks in the kitchen. If you need a second opinion, select one or two people. But remain true to your list of wants and needs so the final decision is based on criteria you’ve identified as important.

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By: G. M. Filisko

G.M. Filisko is an attorney and award-winning writer who has found happiness in a brownstone in a historic Chicago neighborhood. A frequent contributor to many national publications including Bankrate.com, REALTOR® Magazine, and the American Bar Association Journal, she specializes in real estate, business, personal finance, and legal topics.