It’s an amazing time to be a house agent.
And it’s one that seems to be accelerating.
For the past year or so, agents have been bracing themselves for the prospect of a brackening of their clients and a rise in the prices they charge for their services.
Many have already felt the squeeze.
For years, it was hard to find a buyer who was willing to pay what a house agents charged for an average sale.
And the house agents themselves were feeling the squeeze, too.
After years of seeing their numbers crash, agents say the pressure has gotten so bad they’ve resorted to hiding their salaries.
Many agents who once earned thousands a year now earn less than a half-million a year.
A recent survey found that almost one in four house agents now don’t have a single agent on their payroll.
The price of their labor has plummeted.
Agents are also bracing for an increase in competition for their work.
Many are bracing to get more clients and more clients are demanding higher salaries, which can cause some to leave.
As the industry continues to struggle, many agents are finding it hard to stay afloat.
But it’s not only agents who are struggling.
The entire industry is in crisis.
And as this industry heads into another period of financial upheaval, many are taking drastic measures to save their jobs.
“I have seen agents get evicted,” said Lisa Gabbatt, an agent with a large, family-owned property.
“They have had to close their doors, they have had no money, and I have had agents go through foreclosure, and they’re all in the process of relocating.
And they’re being told to pack up and leave the country.
So what are we supposed to do?
It’s really hard.”
The Financial Crisis A major cause of the industry’s woes is the mortgage industry itself.
A number of factors have led to a wave of foreclosures that hit the industry hard during the economic downturn.
But one of the biggest culprits has been the mortgage meltdown, which was fueled by the collapse in home prices.
Home prices collapsed by 30 percent between 2008 and 2014.
This led to record-breaking levels of foreclosed properties.
Many of these properties are owned by people who can’t afford to pay mortgage rates.
And for many of these people, the real estate market has been an absolute nightmare.
For many, they don’t even have access to mortgages, let alone the money to pay them.
The financial crisis, coupled with record-high home prices and a stagnant labor market, has forced many people to sell their homes, often in an effort to survive.
“There are people out there that are just begging to go to their last day, and you can’t even tell them, ‘Sorry, I can’t pay your mortgage,'” said Gabbett.
“You’re going to get someone to come down and take a look at the property and say, ‘Hey, you can pay this down or this down, and if you don’t pay, we’re going after you and you’re going out.'”
Many people who don’t get a mortgage in the first place are now forced to sell to pay the mortgage.
The mortgage crisis and its aftermath can lead to real estate busts.
In 2014, a single foreclosed home for sale in Washington state sold for $3.8 million.
That was an unprecedented price tag for an American home in the early stages of the foreclosure process.
In 2016, a home in South Dakota sold for just $2.6 million.
And in 2017, a two-bedroom home in Michigan sold for a record $2 million.
In the wake of the mortgage crisis, many homeowners have become desperate and, in many cases, have taken out huge mortgage loans in an attempt to keep their homes.
A large percentage of these loans are also being used as collateral to buy homes, making it easier for people to leave the United States for less expensive alternatives.
As a result, the entire housing market has gone into free fall.
“For many people, it’s just a financial nightmare,” said Gammill.
“It’s just really difficult to pay your mortgages or pay your rent, and that’s really, really hard for them to do.”
Many people in the industry have also taken to crowdfunding sites to try and pay off their mortgages.
While this has been a popular strategy for some, some agents say they’re not seeing enough support for their cause.
“We’re all doing it,” said Lizzy Johnson, an agency agent in Virginia.
“If we all do this together, we can really save the industry.”
For the first time in decades, agents are getting a little bit of help from the media.
The Guardian recently published a story on the crisis and the rise in foreclosing costs.
The story featured a young house agent who, after facing a severe financial setback, had just launched her career as a freelance house agent and had a plan to rebuild her