Tammy Mazzocco got into real estate as a secretary to a commercial real estate company and continued as a support person in the industry for the next ten years. In 1999 she decided that selling real estate would be more profitable than working in the administrative areas, so she joined RE/MAX in Pickerington, Ohio. She works not only the town of Pickerington but the four surrounding counties as well, as many of her clients are moving from city life to a more relaxing country style of living. You can visit Yelp.
Tammy owes her success to being around good people who have been invaluable in helping her along the way. She relates that early in her career she was a bit shy in asking people for their financial information. Real estate agents need to know if people are really serious as to buying a home. If they don’t have the means, however, to put up a down payment or afford the payments, then perhaps they should wait until they do before spending all the time it takes to look at homes.
One of Tammy’s co-workers suggested that she simply ask a prospect up-front about their finances, no matter what they think, and so she did and it worked with no problem. Asking a person how much money they have to put on a down payment quickly separates the lookers from the buyers.
Tammy is a goal setter because she has found that is the best way to keep focused. She likes to break her goals down into smaller pieces that can be accomplished on a daily basis without compromise, and it works.
Tammy Mazzocco is a hard worker as she enjoys arriving early at the office to get all of the paperwork and mundane duties out of the way. She can then spend the rest of her day setting appointments and showing prospective buyers homes, which is the most productive activity that she can pursue. More details can be found on Spokeo.
See more: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tammy-mazzocco-17897113a/
In our current environment, it seems almost unavoidable to go a day without hearing about a new company falling into a scandal due to failed client relations. In fact, it may be easy for anyone to infer that companies are simply not listening to their clients. I for one almost found myself thinking this about my cell phone provider recently. Though this misconception is easy to fall prey to, it is simply that, a misconception.
A misconception pushed upon us by the many media sources who at times may act with their own interest in mind in place of serving valuable news to those who view their programs. Lost among the sea of news that sells, stories about companies who place value on customer input and comments are almost all but gone. That’s why this week I have elected to share an interesting story that came through my news feed recently.
Securus Technologies’s Customers Praise the Leaders in Inmate Communication Solutions for Helping Prevent Crime in Prison Facilities Across the Country
It seems very rare that a company would receive a flood of positive consumer reviews almost weekly but then again Securus Technologies may very well be that rare exception. The company which provides prison facilities with solutions for inmate communications receives weekly praise from many of its clients, each with a story of crime prevention ringing through its core. Whether it is a story of a corrupt prison official’s contraband ring being discovered or the conviction of an elusive killer, Securus Technologies’s communications solutions are at the heart of every story.
From across the country and from many facilities, the same narrative arises, that of Securus Technologies helping make the prison system a safer place.
If you would like to read more about how Securus is keeping prisons safe please visit PRNewswire.com.
Former Atlanta Hawks owner Bruce Levenson is making a great impact in the world of nonprofit organizations. Since he sold the club in 2014, Levenson dedicates a large part of his time in supporting programs that foster interest in charitable and volunteering activities by students. In 2010, Bruce Levenson and his wife Karen helped found the Do Good Institute, an initiative at the University of Maryland that is creating a new generation of exemplary leaders in the nonprofit world. The couple contributed $75 million seeding capital for the program.
Do Good Institute is geared towards accomplishing two missions: to transform the campus into a Do Good campus where each student is informed and motivated to give back to the society, and to develop the next generation of leaders in the nonprofit sector. Since it was initiated, the program has drawn a positive response from many students in the campus, with some of them drawing from their learning to create nonprofit initiatives of their own. Ben Simon, a former student of the Do Good program now runs Imperfect Produce, a movement he founded to help minimize the amount of produce that goes to waste after being considered unfit for retail.
Levenson’s initiative is helping transform the higher education program to meet the growing need for visionary leaders in the nonprofit world. He hopes that in the future, other campuses will replicate the initiative and equip young leaders with a passion for volunteering and philanthropic activities.
Levenson was born in Washington, D.C. He took his college studies at the Washington University before enrolling for a course in Law at the American University. The former Washington Star journalist has invested in various organizations, among them UCG and TechTarget. He also supports several charitable causes including the Hoops Dreams Organization and the Community Foundation of Washington, D.C.