Even though we purchase properties for cash all over the USA, we have local buyers in all 50 states including Louisiana. So, when you contact Finally Sold to sell your home, you know you will get prompt service and a very competitive offer.
Nowadays, many people are asking themselves "How can I sell my LA house fast?" Well, we have a solution for you; it's The Finally Sold Way. With Finally Sold, selling your home has never been quicker, simpler or more convenient than ever before.
Simply put, The Finally Sold Way provides you a better alternative way to sell a home fast versus the rigid and outdated Real Estate Agent Way. Not only do the local home buyers at Finally Sold give the control back to YOU where it belongs, but they also give you these three important things that the Real Estate Agent Way simply cannot provide: SPEED, CONVENIENCE, and CERTAINTY.
Unlike when you try to sell your property with a real estate agent who is hoping and praying that they will eventually find a retail buyer who can qualify for a mortgage. We are a large real estate investment company that has the funds readily available to purchase your home at a moment's notice.
We truly can help you sell your own home fast because we are the actual buyer. You see, we purchase properties all throughout your state. We will pay cash for your home, and we can do it as quickly as you want us to. We will even pay for all of the real estate closing costs.
In other words, with The Finally Sold Way you will safely have cash in your hands in a flash. How fast you ask? We can typically close the sale of the home through a secure and government regulated title company or real estate attorney within just 10 days of you contacting us. And if 10 days is too quick for you, then we will let you pick whatever closing date you want.
It's no wonder that once you experience the Speed, Security, Convenience, Professionalism, and Certainty of The Finally Sold Way, you will NEVER want to sell your home any other way again!!!
The modern-day state of Louisiana was inhabited by various Native American tribes as indicated through various archeological sites here. The site on Watson Brake, for instance, suggests there was life in this area during the Middle Archaic Period when the natives engaged in hunting and gathering and built elaborate earthen structures. The tribe of Poverty Point Culture would later inhabit this region, and they were closely followed by the Lake Cormorant and Tchefuncte cultures that transited to the Middle Woodland period.
Spanish conquistador Pánfilo de Narváez was the first European explorer to land here in 1528. Fourteen years later Hernando de Soto visited the upper side of the state where he encountered with the Tunica and Caddo Native American tribes. The French arrived at this area in the late 17th century and successfully laid claim to it. Robert Cavalier de La Salle named the new-found colony honoring Louis XIV, the king of France. In 1699, the first permanent settlement, Fort Maurepas, was established by a Canadian soldier which prompted the French to build their own; La Balise. The Louisiana Purchase made the part of this territory west of the Mississippi River fall under the jurisdiction of the United States government in 1803. The remaining part of the state was seized by James Madison in 1810 under the pretention that it was supposed to be originally included in the purchase. That occupied land technically remained in dispute with Spain until the Adams–Onís Treaty formalized the USA’s ownership claim in 1821.
Louisiana was admitted to the Union on April 30, 1812, with an estimated population of about 100,000 people making it the country’s 18th state. Shortly after that, the Florida Parishes of the previously seized Western Florida Territory was then annexed into the state. Nowadays, it covers an area of 51,843 square miles making it the 31st largest US state. With the nearly 5 million people calling it home, it now ranks as the 25th most populous US state. The state is known by various nicknames such as; the Child of the Mississippi, the Bayou State, the Pelican State, the Creole State, the Sportsman’s Paradise, the Boot, or the Sugar State. White, Gold, and Blue are its official colors, and it operates under the motto of Union, Justice, and Confidence.
The state is located in the southern part of the United States and shares its borders with several states such as; Texas, Mississippi, Arkansas and the Gulf of Mexico. This state is divided into the alluvial region and the uplands. The alluvial region is made up of beaches, coastal marshlands, low swamp lands and the Barrier Islands. The northern part of the state is mostly made of Highlands known for woodlands and prairie vegetation. There are many rivers within this state with the most notable ones being; the Mississippi, Sabine, Calcasieu, Vermillion, and Mermentau Rivers among many others. The state can attribute most of its climate to the Gulf of Mexico which touches the southern border and it is renowned for its toasty subtropical climate. The summers are hot and damp, winters are extremely tame and short, and rain is extremely frequent throughout the year.
The Pelican State has various beautiful preserves, parks, monuments and scenic places that attract many tourists annually. The Cane River Creole National Historical Park preserves the cultural landscape and the resources around the Cane River Lake and its immediate environment and includes the preserved Magnolia and Oakland Plantations. The Jean Lafitte National Historical Park and Preserve is tasked with protecting the resources within the Mississippi River Delta area as well serving as a recreational area. The Atchafalaya National Heritage Area in Baton Rouge preserves the heritage of the ancient Native American tribes within this area. The Kisatchie National Forest is known for vegetation such as longleaf pines, flatwoods, and unique animal species such as the Louisiana black bear, pine snake, and pearlshell mussel among many others.
The Bayou State is also known for its various museums that preserve historical occurrences, the heritage and local culture. The Camp Moore Confederate Cemetery and Museum in Kentwood served as a training base for the Confederate Forces during the American Civil War. The LA Art and Science Museum is stocked with collections of natural history, astronomy, science, and arts. The La. Political Museum and Hall of Fame in Winnfield is made up of the literature of many politicians who have made a commendable contribution to this state and the country at large. The La. State Penitentiary Museum, located within the United States’ largest maximum security prison in Angola, displays the ancient prison where slaves were remanded during the colonial period. Some of the other places to see and experience here are LSU Tiger Stadium, Houmas House Plantation and Gardens in Darrow, Margaritaville Resort Casino in Bossier City, Sam Houston Jones State Park in Lake Charles, the Sci-Port: LA's Science Center and the R. W. Norton Art Gallery in Shreveport, Rip Van Winkle Gardens in New Iberia, Kaffie-Frederick General Mercantile Store in Natchitoches, Cathedral of St John the Evangelist in Lafayette, Mike the Tiger Habitat in Baton Rouge, Whitney Plantation in Edgard, Oak Alley Plantation and Laura: A Creole Plantation both in Vacherie, the La. State Exhibit Museum in Shreveport, and Lake Martin in Breaux Bridge just to name a few.
New Orleans is haven for tourists and is full of entertaining things to do and see such as the French Quarter, Jackson Square, the Garden District, Frenchmen Street, Preservation Hall, the Sydney and Walda Besthoff Sculpture Garden at NOMA, RTA – Streetcars, Jamie Hayes Gallery, Audubon Park and Zoo, Lafayette Cemetery, Jean Lafitte National Historical Park and Preserve, Metairie Cemetery, Immaculate Conception Church, Blaine Kern's Mardi Gras World, St. Louis Cathedral, and The National WWII Museum.
The city of Baton Rouge serves as the capital and is nicknamed The Chemical City, B.R., or the Red Stick. This town has a robust and diversified economy which saw it listed among the top 10 places for young adults by the Portfolio Magazine as well as among the top 10 best places to start a new business in the U.S. by CNN. It is also a transportation hub with major highways such as I-10, I-12 and I-110 passing through it and the BTR Metropolitan Airport providing commercial flight services. Some of the other larger cities in this state are New Orleans, Shreveport, Lafayette, Lake Charles, Kenner, Bossier City, Monroe, Alexandria, Houma, and New Iberia
People here have access to a variety of modern schools to cater for all their needs for formal education. The LSU, with its main campus in Baton Rouge, is the largest public university in the state. The other main public universities here are; Southern University A & M located in Baton Rouge, UL in Lafayette, Grambling State University, McNeese State University in Lake Charles, the UNO and SELU in Hammond. Some of the major private universities here are primarily in New Orleans like Tulane University and Loyola University N.O..
The Creole State holds the record of being the state with the smallest population with more than one professional sports teams as it hosts both the NBA New Orleans Pelicans basketball team and the NFL N.O. Saints football team. College sports have a significant following within this state with some major events such as the Independence Bowl, New Orleans Bowl and the Sugar Bowl taking place within its limits. The state is also home to NCAA Division I college football teams like the LSU Tigers, the ULL Ragin' Cajuns, the ULM Warhawks, the Tulane Green Wave, the LA Tech Bulldogs, the Southern Jaguars, the Grambling State Tigers, the SLU Lions, the McNeese State Cowboys, the Northwestern State Demons, and the Nicholls State Colonels.
The Sugar State's economy receives contributions from various sectors such as energy, agriculture, education, healthcare, banking, retail, finance, insurance, and food processing among many more others. The largest private employers in this state are; the Dow Chemical Company, ExxonMobil, Ingalls ShipBulidings, CenturyLink, Barksdale Air Force Base, GM Shreveport Assembly Plant, Foster Poultry Farm, PPG Industries Inc., Boh Bros Construction Company, Tulane University, Entergy, Baton Rouge General Hospital, and Al Copeland Investments Inc.
When buying or selling a house here, the real estate closing agent will typically use a Warranty Deed or an Act of Sale to convey the title of the property to the new owner. For the deed to be legally valid, the document must include the property’s exact legal description, which usually comes from language within the property’s original survey. This state primarily follows the Public Land Survey System (PLSS) methodology when surveying real estate and has two initial starting points which are both the Louisiana Meridian and the Saint Helena Meridian. Since this area used to be part of a French territory, some of the state still uses a system based on French Arpent Land Grants too.
If you aren’t paying cash for the home and are instead getting a loan to buy the real estate, then understand that this is primarily a lien theory state. This just means that the raw title of the property will remain as collateral until the lien is ultimately paid off. The most common document that is used here to secure the lender’s interest in the title is called a Mortgage.
If for some reason the borrower cannot repay the home loan, then the lender must go to court and start a judicial foreclosure which typically takes about 180 days to complete for the executory type so long as it remains uncontested. During the executory process, it relies upon the borrower’s pre-existing confession of judgment that was built into the original document. This confession, however, needs to be authenticated through the judicial process. Once everything is confirmed, the court will issue a final judgment of foreclosure and the property will either revert back to the bank or will be awarded to the highest bidder at the foreclosure auction. The laws that pertain to the La. foreclosure process are mostly found in LA Revised Statutes Title 10:9-629.
However, if you are a Louisianian landlord that needs to evict a non-paying tenant, then you would need to reference the L.R.S. of Ancillaries - Leases; RS 9:3201 to 9:3341 & Article 2668-2729 instead. It is important to note that this is a unique state in so far as unlike the rest of the United States, which typically follows British Common Law, this state primarily follows French common law instead.
Whereas if you are looking to become a real estate agent, then you would just deal directly with the La. Real Estate Commission, which oversees all the licensing of the agents and most of the implementation and enforcement of the Louisiana Real Estate Laws. Amongst other things, the main requirements to get a real estate license here would be to be at least 18 years old, have at least a GED, complete at least 90 hours of approved LA real estate courses, successfully pass the written state real estate exam, pass certain criminal background checks, and pay the various required licensing fees.
With all the rich history, excellent museums, well-maintained parks, modern schools with up-to-date curriculum, entertaining sports action, great weather, and strong economy, it’s no wonder why so many residents love to call the state home. Speaking of homes, if you happen to have one that you would like to sell, then we would be honored with the opportunity to purchase it from you. If the speed of selling your home is your concern, have no fear because we can close escrow very quickly. In fact, if you had only contacted Finally Sold ten days ago, your home could have already been Finally SOLD by now.
At Finally Sold, we buy most all single family homes in their as is condition. If you happen to have a property that you would like to sell, make sure you call us or fill out our short online form so that you too can once and for all get your property Finally SOLD!
Finally Sold is a national real estate investment company that specializes in helping homeowners sell quick for cash. We are not Realtors® or a real estate agency. We instead purchase houses and real estate for our benefit. No 'Agency' is created when selling a property to us. We are an Equal Housing Opportunity Provider. We do business in accordance to the Federal Fair Housing Law. One or more franchisees of Right Now Capital, LLC and the Finally Sold Brand may be licensed real estate agents.