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Licensed Real Estate Sales Representative

The Dan Cooper Group is looking for ambitious, high energy, experienced sales representatives.

We are a nationally ranked, consistent award-winning team in the Oakville, Burlington and surrounding areas. Our team has a proven record of success for over 25 years.

Who are we looking for?
  • Licensed sales representatives
  • 5 years of Real Estate experience as an agent
  • Agents who are knowledgeable about Oakville, Burlington and surrounding areas
  • Driven, goal-oriented professionals
  • Agents with strong negotiating skills, time management and communication skills
  • Ability to work independently as well as collaboratively as a team with a common goal to achieve
Benefits of joining our team
  • Guaranteed flow of leads
  • Well-known, well recognized branding, innovation, network and expertise
  • Comprehensive training, both in-house and at brokerage level
  • 6 figure income potential
  • A full range of expense paid professional marketing materials including social media and photography
  • NO desk fees
  • NO deal processing fees
  • NO high transaction fees
  • NO fax/copier fees
  • NO broker-loading fees
  • NO technology/wireless internet fees
  • NO advertising fees
Desired Skills and Experience

Full-time role and will include evening and weekend hours. Flexibility in work hours is a requirement. Applicants must have experience in a fast paced real estate environment and must have a valid real estate license.

Please submit resume in confidence to buy azithromycin hello@dancooper.com.

Oakville Volume Starts to Rise

April Market Highlights
  • April average resale prices were up 2.89% versus last year
  • Home sales increased year-over-year (+9.7%) for the first time this year
  • April had 1,342 new listings compared to 1,324 new listings in April 2018
  • 76.81% of detached home sales in Oakville were sold over $1,000,000 in April

click here Related: Monthly Neighbourhood Market Reports

What’s Your Oakville Home Worth? Get a Free market evaluation of your home.

Oakville Transactions - APR 2019

NeighbourhoodTotal TransactionsAvg Sales Price ($)Avg Days on Market
Bronte24$1,022,08635
Bronte Creek6$1,002,06747
Central8$8,260,6325
Clearview2$1,265,50010
College Park10$771,12835
Falgarwood17$819,42420
Ford6$1,751,50026
Glen Abbey23$940,10926
Glenorchy18$1,042,83319
Joshua Creek11$1,336,81826
Joshua Meadows1$850,0003
Morrison15$1,956,60738
Old Oakville14$1,517,03636
River Oaks33$777,12718
Southwest4$2,181,62567
Wedgewood Creek8$941,03823
West23$1,158,93039
West Oak Trails13$874,20017
Westmount30$963,78224

Above sales transactions include homes of all types (detached, townhouse, condo, etc.)

Burlington Resale Prices Prove a Healthy Market to Sell

April Market Highlights
  • April average resale prices are up 3.35% versus last year
  • Home sales increased 12.5% year-over-year
  • The number of new listings in Burlington is up 3% over April 2018
  • The average number of days a Burlington property was on the market was 25 days

where can i get amoxicillin over the counter Related: Monthly Neighbourhood Market Reports

WHAT’S YOUR BUrlington HOME WORTH? GET A FREE MARKET EVALUATION OF YOUR HOME.

Burlington Transactions - APR 2019

NeighbourhoodTotal TransactionsAvg Sales Price ($)Avg Days on Market
Aldershot Central10$611,63547
Aldershot East1$765,00015
Aldershot South26$779,08526
Aldershot West2$924,38916
Alton Central7$845,71418
Alton East6$827,33327
Alton West12$739,83520
Brant Hills23$627,08324
Central21$928,89855
Corporate12$466,33313
Dynes19$593,43742
Elizabeth Gardens15$731,33323
Headon Forest33$642,99918
Longmoor17$749,09422
Maple23$581,86129
Millcroft20$913,54515
Mountainside13$553,5329
North Burlington Rural3$1,082,66731
Orchard20$707,51317
Palmer22$632,90413
Pinedale14$613,43021
Plains5$678,68020
Roseland10$1,654,75061
Shoreacres14$1,101,56429
Tansley6$404,20017
Tyandaga12$962,07532

Above sales transactions include homes of all types (detached, townhouse, condo, etc.)

Four Ways to Refresh Your Home with a Power Washer

A power washer makes quick and easy work of some of the more gruelling home maintenance tasks. If you’ve ever found yourself scouring outdoor surfaces for hours or days on end, you’ll find power or pressure washers a pleasure to use. Whether you rent one for a weekend or dive in and purchase a unit outright, here are a few ways you can make use of a power washer.

Cleaning the barbecue grill

Barbecues are a cooking staple in the summer but cleaning the unit after use is definitely a chore. Instead, make use of a power washer to easily lift stubborn grease and food buildup. First, be sure to disconnect the barbecue from its power source, whether it’s electricity, a propane tank or a natural gas line. Do a preliminary wash at a 45-degree angle then apply a degreaser and let it soak in for a few minutes. After this, a 15-degree spray will help release thicker buildup before you do another 45-degree rinse.

Cleaning cars and vehicles

Forget drive-through washes or do-it-yourself operations with weak, time-limited use. Similar to cleaning your barbecue, remove loose dirt and mud with a water-only wash before applying soap. Then do another low-pressure rinse. Don’t forget about cleaning the underside of the car, especially at wheel wells where dirt builds up quickly. If you own a boat, motorbike or RV, pressure washers also make easy work of cleaning.

Wooden decks and fences

Pressure washing is an easy and gratifying way to return wooden decks, patios and fences to their natural beauty after years of dirt and debris buildup. If you have a stained, varnished or painted surface, be sure to use a lower pressure setting here as a high-pressure wash can strip paint.

Strip paint from surfaces

But if removing paint is your goal, a higher pressure unit, around 2,500 psi or above, can help with this. But don’t expect a complete removal. Move the nozzle along the grain of the wood. After the surface dries completely, you’ll have to go in and scrape or sand loose paint. Take care when pressure washing older materials, especially brick, as you can cause permanent damage to the surfaces.

Halton to Province: “Leave Us Alone”

This is an update from our original post: Goodbye Oakville. Goodbye Burlington. Hello City of Halton? Say NO to Amalgamation

Halton council sent a strong message to Queen’s Park opposing any potential municipal amalgamation that could result from the current regional government review. In a unanimous vote on March 27th, regional councillors passed a motion supporting the current two-tier municipal government in Halton.

The resolution put forth by Burlington Mayor Marianne Meed Ward goes on to assert that any changes by the province to the local structure would be “disruptive and wasteful.” “Our essential message to the province is, don’t fix what’s not broken,” said Mayor Meed Ward. “But even more importantly than that, let Halton be your gold standard model for what regional government looks like. I think we’ve set a new standard of excellence in governance.”

The motion also received support from We Love Oakville, a grassroots group of 11 residents’ associations in Oakville who have come together to support the current system in Halton. Ted Haugen, who spoke on behalf of We Love Oakville, explained that the group feel amalgamation would be costly and result in lost decision-making power, quality of life and efficiency in services. A sentiment echoed by others around the regional council table.

Halton Hills Mayor Rick Bonnette pointed to the budget woes the City of Toronto faced after amalgamation – a move that also hit Halton residents as millions in “downloading” costs were levied locally to help the city pay for its services during the financially trying times. “Amalgamation is not going to save money,” he asserted. “The bigger you are, the more you cost.”

Oakville Mayor Rob Burton says the opposition of over one thousand residents to amalgamation has been noticed at Queen’s Park, but more is needed. “My sources downtown tell me this is being noticed,” said Burton. “But we haven’t sent enough to get them to give up.” Mayor Burton said the Province’s special advisors have said that decision would be made in the summer. Burton said he fears the access to councillors and therefore the voice many residents enjoy on council could diminish if the Halton municipalities are amalgamated.

The motion passed by regional council will now be forwarded to Premier Doug Ford and all members of provincial parliament, along with the Association of Municipalities of Ontario and Halton’s four local municipalities, the latter of which have all endorsed similar resolutions in recent weeks.

“We are going to send a clear, united message from all our municipalities that Halton Region is running properly,” said regional chair Gary Carr. “Leave us alone – we’re doing a good job. And will all due respect, if other municipalities want to look at us, they can actually learn from us.”

The online government review has been extended to May 21st so there is still time to have your say at https://www.ontario.ca/form/survey-regional-government-review.