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Online vs Classroom

Sales Associate stats for online vs classroom pass rates

Who has the higher pass rates for the Florida Real Estate Associate Exam? This graphic shows pass rates for students who took their pre-license course online, vs those who took the pre-license course in a traditional classroom environment. (source: Department of Business & Professional Regulation Person Vue presentation)

Broker exam stats for online vs classroom pass rates

Who has the higher pass rates for the Florida Real Estate Brookers Exam? This graphic shows pass rates for students who took their pre-license course online, vs those who took the pre-license course in a traditional classroom environment. (source: Department of Business & Professional Regulation Person Vue presentation)

Licensing Steps – Agents

Steps for getting your Florida Real Estate Sales Associate License:

  1. Create an online account here:  https://www.myfloridalicense.com/datamart/registration.do?from=loginPage
  2. Fill out application and pay application fee here: https://www.myfloridalicense.com/intentions2.asp?chBoard=true&SID=&boardid=25&professionid=25A  (Form RE1) Be honest and fully disclose everything.
  3. Make an appointment for Fingerprinting and Background check here: https://pearson.ibtfingerprint.com/
  4. Complete the required course online [hopefully here J]:  https://portal.recampus.com/re/PERT/store/portalcheckout/browse/RE_WHOLESALE?state-code=FL&licensetype=SAS  or enroll in live classroom session [again, hopefully here J]: https://pertseminars.com/classroom-courses/
  5. Review, study, retake quizzes & end of chapter tests, study the vocabulary, legal terms, the law and dates, …and register to take the State Board Exam here: https://www7.pearsonvue.com/testtaker/signin/SignInPage/FLREAPP ***Be sure to review the Candidate Information Booklet for what to bring and what not to bring to the testing center***

 

Links for all of these steps, candidate information booklets, and other state information, are all available at:   https://pertseminars.com/fl-real-estate-licensing-info/

 

 

Best of luck with it, and if you have any questions about the process, do not hesitate to call 386-562-0889 to speak directly to a Florida State Licensed Real Estate Instructor.

Florida Online Applications

For New Real Estate License Applicants

The Department of Business and Professional Regulation is in the process of improving online applications for new licensees.Some of the first applications to go live with the improved online format are the Real Estate Sales Associate License by Exam, and Real Estate Sales Associate License by Mutual Recognition (Non-Florida Residents Only).

Applicants will now have the ability to upload required documents and fully complete and submit an application online.This enhancement will ensure that applications and supporting documentation submitted online will remain together.The online system will allow for faster processing times, thus getting our licensees to work more quickly.Other features of the new online application system include:

  • Secure user registration and login;
  • Forgotten password retrieval;
  • Pre-application eligibility questions;
  • An application “save” function to allow applicants to come back to partially completed applications;
  • An application summary e-mailed to the applicant following submission; and
  • Ability to check application status.

Go to https://www.myfloridalicense.com/datamart/registration.do?from=loginPage to register

Florida Real Estate Licensing – Sales Associates

Sales Associate License Requirements:

A Sales Associate Applicant must be:

  • 18 years of age or older
  • have a high school diploma or its equivalent
  • be honest, truthful, trustworthy, of good character, and have a reputation for fair dealing
  • be competent and qualified to make real estate transactions and conduct negotiations with safety to investors and others.

Education Requirements:

Sales associate candidates must successfully complete Course I or an equivalent FREC-approved prelicense course. The course is based on understanding and applying the fundamentals of real estate principles and practices, real estate law, real estate license law, and real estate mathematics.

Course I consists of 60 hours of instruction plus 3 hours for an end-of-course examination. The end-of-course examination consists of 100 questions worth 1 point each and is normally organized with 45 questions on principles and practices, 45 questions on real estate law, and 10 math questions.

Post-Licensing Education Requirement:

Sales associates are required to successfully complete a prescribed post-licensing education requirement before the first renewal of their licenses. This requirement has the effect of placing all initial licenses in a conditional (probationary) status because failure to complete the post-licensing education requirement will cause the initial license to become null and void. Sales associates who do not complete the 45-hour post-licensing requirement and want to continue in the real estate business are required to requalify for licensure by repeating the prelicense course and end-of-course exam and by again passing the state licensing exam.

(Source:  Florida Real Estate Principles, Practices, &  Law, available in the Bookstore)

See Florida Law in post below….

Florida Real Estate License Law

475.17 Qualifications for practice.—

(1)(a) An applicant for licensure who is a natural person must be at least 18 years of age; hold a high school diploma or its equivalent; be honest, truthful, trustworthy, and of good character; and have a good reputation for fair dealing. An applicant for an active broker’s license or a sales associate’s license must be competent and qualified to make real estate transactions and conduct negotiations therefor with safety to investors and to those with whom the applicant may undertake a relationship of trust and confidence. If the applicant has been denied registration or a license or has been disbarred, or the applicant’s registration or license to practice or conduct any regulated profession, business, or vocation has been revoked or suspended, by this or any other state, any nation, or any possession or district of the United States, or any court or lawful agency thereof, because of any conduct or practices which would have warranted a like result under this chapter, or if the applicant has been guilty of conduct or practices in this state or elsewhere which would have been grounds for revoking or suspending her or his license under this chapter had the applicant then been registered, the applicant shall be deemed not to be qualified unless, because of lapse of time and subsequent good conduct and reputation, or other reason deemed sufficient, it appears to the commission that the interest of the public and investors will not likely be endangered by the granting of registration. The commission may adopt rules requiring an applicant for licensure to provide written information to the commission regarding the applicant’s good character.

(b) An application may be disapproved if the applicant has acted or attempted to act, or has held herself or himself out as entitled to act, during the period of 1 year next prior to the filing of the application, as a real estate broker or sales associate in the state in violation of this chapter. This paragraph may be deemed to bar any person from licensure who has performed any of the acts or services described in s. 475.01(3), unless exempt pursuant to s. 475.011, during a period of 1 year next preceding the filing of the application, or during the pendency of the application, and until a valid current license has been duly issued to the person, regardless of whether the performance of the act or service was done for compensation or valuable consideration.

(2)(a)1. In addition to other requirements under this part, the commission may require the satisfactory completion of one or more of the educational courses or equivalent courses conducted, offered, sponsored, prescribed, or approved pursuant to s. 475.04, taken at an accredited college, university, or community college, at a career center, or at a registered real estate school, as a condition precedent for any person to become licensed or to renew her or his license as a broker, broker associate, or sales associate. The course or courses required for one to become initially licensed shall not exceed a total of 63 classroom hours of 50 minutes each, inclusive of examination, for a sales associate and 72 classroom hours of 50 minutes each, inclusive of examination, for a broker. The satisfactory completion of an examination administered by the accredited college, university, or community college, by a career center, or by the registered real estate school shall be the basis for determining satisfactory completion of the course. However, notice of satisfactory completion shall not be issued if the student has absences in excess of 8 classroom hours.

2. A distance learning course or courses shall be approved by the commission as an option to classroom hours as satisfactory completion of the course or courses as required by this section. The schools authorized by this section have the option of providing classroom courses, distance learning courses, or both. However, satisfactory completion of a distance learning course requires the satisfactory completion of a timed distance learning course examination. Such examination shall not be required to be monitored or given at a centralized location.

3. Such required course or courses must be made available by correspondence or other suitable means to any person who, by reason of hardship, as defined by rule, cannot attend the place or places where the course or courses are regularly conducted or does not have access to the distance learning course or courses.

(b) A person may not be licensed as a real estate broker unless, in addition to the other requirements of law, the person has held:
1. An active real estate sales associate’s license for at least 24 months during the preceding 5 years in the office of one or more real estate brokers licensed in this state or any other state, territory, or jurisdiction of the United States or in any foreign national jurisdiction;

2. A current and valid real estate sales associate’s license for at least 24 months during the preceding 5 years in the employ of a governmental agency for a salary and performing the duties authorized in this part for real estate licensees; or

3. A current and valid real estate broker’s license for at least 24 months during the preceding 5 years in any other state, territory, or jurisdiction of the United States or in any foreign national jurisdiction.

(c) A person who has been licensed as a real estate sales associate in Florida during the preceding 5 years may not be licensed as a real estate broker unless, in addition to the other requirements of law, she or he has completed the sales associate postlicensure educational requirements, if these requirements have been prescribed by the commission pursuant to paragraph (3)(a).

(3)(a) The commission may prescribe a postlicensure education requirement in order for a person to maintain a valid sales associate’s license, which shall not exceed 45 classroom hours of 50 minutes each, inclusive of examination, prior to the first renewal following initial licensure. If prescribed, this shall consist of one or more commission-approved courses which total at least 45 classroom hours on one or more subjects which include, but are not limited to, property management, appraisal, real estate finance, the economics of real estate management, marketing, technology, sales and listing of properties, business office management, courses teaching practical real estate application skills, development of business plans, marketing of property, and time management. Required postlicensure education courses must be provided by an accredited college, university, or community college, by a career center, by a registered real estate school, or by a commission-approved sponsor.

(b) Satisfactory completion of the postlicensure education requirement is demonstrated by successfully meeting all standards established for the commission-prescribed or commission-approved institution or school. However, notice of satisfactory completion shall not be issued if the student has absences in excess of 10 percent of the required classroom hours or has not satisfactorily completed a timed distance learning course examination.

(c) The license of any sales associate who does not complete the postlicensure education requirement prior to the first renewal following initial licensure shall be considered null and void. Such person wishing to again operate as a real estate sales associate must requalify by satisfactorily completing the sales associate’s prelicensure course and passing the state examination for licensure as a sales associate.

(d) A sales associate who is required to complete any postlicensure education requirement must complete any postlicensure education requirement and hold a current and valid license in order to be eligible for licensure as a broker.

(4)(a) The commission may prescribe a postlicensure education requirement in order for a person to maintain a valid broker’s license, which shall not exceed 60 classroom hours of 50 minutes each, inclusive of examination, prior to the first renewal following initial licensure. If prescribed, this shall consist of one or more commission-approved courses which total at least 60 classroom hours on one or more subjects which include, but are not limited to, advanced appraisal, advanced property management, real estate marketing, business law, advanced real estate investment analyses, advanced legal aspects, general accounting, real estate economics, syndications, commercial brokerage, feasibility analyses, advanced real estate finance, residential brokerage, advanced marketing, technology, advanced business planning, time management, or real estate brokerage office operations. Required postlicensure education courses must be provided by an accredited college, university, or community college, by a career center, by a registered real estate school, or by a commission-approved sponsor.

(b) Satisfactory completion of the postlicensure education requirement is demonstrated by successfully meeting all standards established for the commission-prescribed or commission-approved institution or school. However, notice of satisfactory completion shall not be issued if the student has absences in excess of 10 percent of the required classroom hours or has not satisfactorily completed a timed distance learning course examination.

(c) The license of any broker who does not complete the postlicensure education requirement prior to the first renewal following initial licensure shall be considered null and void. If the licensee wishes to operate as a sales associate, she or he may be issued a sales associate’s license after providing proof that she or he has satisfactorily completed the 14-hour continuing education course within the 6 months following expiration of her or his broker’s license. To operate as a broker, the licensee must requalify by satisfactorily completing the broker’s prelicensure course and passing the state examination for licensure as a broker.

(5)(a) The commission may allow an additional 6-month period after the first renewal following initial licensure for completing the postlicensure education courses for sales associates and brokers who cannot, due to individual physical hardship, as defined by rule, complete the courses within the required time.

(b) Except as provided in subsection (4), sales associates and brokers are not required to meet the 14-hour continuing education requirement prior to the first renewal following initial licensure.

(c)1. A distance learning course or courses shall be approved by the commission as an option to classroom hours as satisfactory completion of the postlicensure education course or courses as required by this section. The schools or sponsors authorized by this section have the option of providing classroom courses, distance learning courses, or both. However, satisfactory completion of a distance learning postlicensure education course or courses requires the satisfactory completion of a timed distance learning course examination. Such examination shall not be required to be monitored or given at a centralized location.

2. The commission shall provide for postlicensure education courses to be made available by correspondence or other suitable means to any person who, by reason of hardship, as defined by rule, cannot attend the place or places where courses are regularly conducted or does not have access to the distance learning courses.

(6) The postlicensure education requirements of this section, and the education course requirements for one to become initially licensed, do not apply to any applicant or licensee who has received a 4-year degree in real estate from an accredited institution of higher education.

(7) The commission may not approve prelicensure or postlicensure distance learning courses for brokers, broker associates, and sales associates by correspondence methods, except in instances of hardship pursuant to subparagraphs (2)(a)3. and (5)(c)2.

History.—s. 18, ch. 12223, 1927; CGL 4079; s. 1, ch. 24090, 1947; s. 1, ch. 57-244; s. 2, ch. 59-200; ss. 2, 3, ch. 69-378; s. 1, ch. 74-343; s. 1, ch. 75-106; s. 1, ch. 75-117; s. 3, ch. 76-168; s. 1, ch. 77-116; s. 1, ch. 77-238; s. 1, ch. 77-457; ss. 11, 42, 43, ch. 79-239; s. 206, ch. 79-400; ss. 2, 4, 5, ch. 80-405; ss. 2, 3, ch. 81-318; ss. 13, 38, ch. 82-1; s. 57, ch. 83-329; ss. 8, 28, 30, ch. 88-20; s. 26, ch. 88-392; s. 1, ch. 89-76; s. 13, ch. 90-228; s. 13, ch. 90-341; s. 16, ch. 90-345; s. 10, ch. 91-89; s. 4, ch. 91-429; s. 6, ch. 93-62; s. 6, ch. 93-261; s. 137, ch. 94-119; s. 365, ch. 97-103; s. 1, ch. 98-116; s. 4, ch. 98-250; s. 1, ch. 2002-9; s. 27, ch. 2003-164; s. 51, ch. 2004-357; s. 26, ch. 2008-240.

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Wednesday, November 22, 2006

The Way of the Owl – Marie Curie

“Nothing in life is to be feared. It is to be understood.” – Marie Curie

Marie Curie was awared the Nobel Prize for her work in radiation in 1903.

Training is Everything

The IT career world has undergone extensive changes over the past decade, or so. Since the proliferation of ERP systems all the way to full-blown collaborative systems involving portals, internet/intranet access to corporate systems, the expectations for IT personnel have broadened. Business are looking for IT professionals with business knowledge and experience.

“The business community recognizes that college recruits tend to be technically astute, but lack the experience or judgment to apply those skills to business scenarios.” says Amy Walker, a QM specialist with Pert Seminars. “If we recruit recent grads, say, to support a supply chain application, the concern is that graduates are unlikely to be familiar with the business processes involved.”

Lack of experience in purchasing, production/manufacturing, inventory management, sales, distribution, warehouse management, and quality management severely inhibits businesses in supporting these applications.

Are corporations truly acting in crises mode? Or, is this a bias used by management to cut their training budget?

“Arguably, some of this is bias on the part of the business community.” Walker concedes, “Experience in business is often more highly valued than the formal education and credentials. Technology is changing so rapidly that colleges and universities are unable to stay current. By the time a textbook is authored, edited, and hits the university bookstore market for the classroom, portions of the book may already be obsolete!”

If businesses and corporations are cutting back on their training budgets, what must a college graduate do to make ‘bricks from straw’? How does a graduate acquire the experience necessary to handle the technical challenges corporate heads refuse to tackle?

“There is something to say for experience.” Walker reflects, “Any experience a student can garner during their college years is helpful. Business seminars and management certifications can also be helpful.”

IT grads have so much to accomplish in college, they do not often have the time, schedule or resources to attend business courses in addition to all of their required courses of the degree program. That’s where internships, business seminars, compressed training programs that focus on applying technical skills to business problems and issues are used to bridge the gaps.

Internships, part-time work during the college years, and various certifications are helpful.

IT salaries are still pretty strong. In the consulting and implementation/IT positions, the salaries for System Administrators, Business Systems Analysts, and Super-user/Power-users are still six figures. Yet, the outlook for training is surprisingly dismal.

SAP, for example, is a software company that has led much of this change worldwide. The company has an array of products, including ERP, Enterprise-wide software components, Advanced Supply Chain sof

Amy Walker, an instructor with PERT, conducted a seminar for the University of Florida, Warrington School of Business in Gainesville, Florida.

From Warrington School of Business at UF, used with permission.

Students Earn SAP Certification on Campus

Students in the Warrington College’s Decision & Information Sciences (DIS) program were presented with a unique professional development opportunity this summer. The SAP Business Process Integration Certification program took place in July 2001, presented by SAP. The College was eligible for participation in this program as a member of the SAP University Alliance, which provided the training session at minimal cost to students. The $1,700 fee was just a fraction of the typical charge for such certification at an SAP academy-normally $12,000 plus living expenses for the three-week course.
“This was an excellent opportunity for our students,” said DIS chair Selcuk Erenguc. “Aside from the tremendous cost break, students didn’t have to travel to a special location to take the course. They also have the advantage of already being SAP certified when they enter the workforce.”

Because the program was limited, participation was initially offered to MSDIS and MBA students with a DIS Concentration, or DIS/SCM/E-commerce Certification. Undergraduate DIS student applications were considered if MS/DIS and MBA students did not fill all the spaces available. In all, 15 MSDIS, one MBA and three undergraduate students took the course.

The instructor, Amy Walker, C.P.M., also teaches SAP Materials Management, Quality Management and Supply Chain Management courses for SAP, and does some consulting with them as well. SAP has training centers in San Francisco, Chicago and other locations around the country where individuals can enroll in the certification program. Classes were held all day, Monday through Friday, during the program. In order to obtain certification, students were required to pass an examination administered on the last day of the course.

In addition to the exam, students were required to participate in a group presentation exercise. Using the same data from a fictional company case study, the three teams developed pitches to persuade potential clients of the benefits of implementing enterprise software, and the ways in which it could enhance their business. Students were graded on a number of aspects, including professionalism, ability to translate technical concepts, and incorporating aspects of the application into the presentation.

Walker says that students in the university courses tend to do better in the certification programs than corporate clients because they know how to study. Very well, as it turns out-every student in the class passed the certification exam.

Welcome to PERT Corporate Training

Welcome to PERT…

PERT prepares students to take and pass certification exams in selected professional development programs to build professionalism and management skills.

All of our programs are sanctioned by the respective professional organization offering the certification and are taught by instructors holding the same credential. Continuing Education Hours (C.E.H.’s) are also offered for qualifying courses, such as Business Forecasting and Demand Planning.

We offer on-site training and consulting services in Supply Chain Processes and Logistics processes for clients implementing and/or using SAP R/3 (TM) Enterprise Resource Planning and SAP APO(TM), Advanced Planning and Optimization.

For more information, visit our webpage at pertseminars.com, or write to us at info@pertseminars.com.

The State of Your Association 2013

Dear Fellow REEA Members:

I’m excited to report that even though we hit a few speed bumps early in 2012, we ended the year in great shape—financially viable, vibrant, and moving forward! It’s in large part to you, our ever-supportive members.

Here’s a brief recap of 2012:

• At the end of the year, we had more than $69,000 in the bank! (a far cry from the $750 we found ourselves with last April!) The Treasurer’s report will be posted on the website for your viewing

• We held a very successful 2012 Conference at Morehead State University (Thank you Bev, Ginny and Conference Committee)

• We rewrote our Bylaws and streamlined the form and function of the Board of Directors (Thank you, fabulous Board!)

• We developed and continue to fine-tune a new Strategic Plan for REEA, becoming more member-centric

• We expanded the REEAction Newsletter and webinar offerings

• The DREI designation program has been transformed into a new, added-value development program. (Please see DREI Corner on the DREI section of our website)

• The “Pick Two” program got members chiming in with how they could assist REEA. Many thanks to all who participated and continue to volunteer

• We’re on tap for a great 2013 Conference at Iowa State University in Ames, in June

In addition to getting back on our feet financially, I believe our second greatest accomplishment last year was moving to self-management. This is the first time in REEA’s history that we haven’t had to rely on, and pay dearly for, a formal management company to assist us. Kris Inman, our Executive Director, is doing an incredible job at the helm, and she looks forward to meeting all of you at our June Conference.

We appreciate you and your contributions as a member. Here’s to another thirty-three years of REEA making a difference in real estate education!

Enthusiastically,
Julie
Julie Garton-Good, DREI, CDEI
REEA, 2012-2013 President

Source: Real Estate Educators Association

REEA is Moving to Self-Management on November 1, 2012!

IT’S OFFICIAL!  REEA is Moving to Self-Management on November 1, 2012!

After thirty-two years of being managed by various association management companies, the REEA Board of Directors is proud to announce that we’re financially stable and moving to self-management, effective November 1, 2012.

“With the appointment of Kris Inman, Tucson, Arizona, as Executive Director, we’re in great shape to successfully manage our Association”, commented REEA President, Julie Garton-Good,
DREI. “Kris brings a wealth of business experience to REEA in the very areas of our greatest needs—member care, meeting planning, and business management. Additionally, she’s been a real estate licensee and an instructor so she knows how our industry works and what it takes to be a successful real estate educator”, said Garton-Good.

REEA wants to thank Bill Wald, CEO, of ARELLO and his staff for the exemplary job they did as our management company, as well as how they’ve supported our efforts for a smooth transition to self-management” said Garton-Good. “REEA will continue to sing ARELLO’s high praise!

The new REEA snail-mail address in Arizona and phone number will be released shortly. During our transition, our website at REEA.org is fully operational for paying dues or communicating with headquarters. Feel free to drop our new Executive Director, Kris Inman, a “Welcome to REEA” note at Kris@REEA.org. We know she’d love to hear from you!

Julie Garton-Good, DREI
REEA President

Source: Real Estate Educators Association

It’s official—-REEA’s 2012 Conference to be held August 10-13!

Last Friday, the REEA Board of Directors’ voted to move forward with our 2012 Conference to be held at Morehead State University, Kentucky, on August 10-13! Beverly McCormick, DREI, a REEA Board member and a tenured professor at Morehead, was able to arrange a fantastic, cost-effective conference for us on campus. Our theme will be: “Phoenix Rising: The New REEA Experience”, featuring the latest teaching tools and approaches to keep you, our members, on the cutting edge of real estate education.

So we’re announcing a “Call for Presentations” in order for you to submit a conference session for consideration. This RFP is as easy as 1, 2, 3:

  1. Provide us with your name, contact info, and a three-sentence paragraph describing your session (complete with a zingy title);
  2. Include three course objectives and your preference for either a 60-minute or 90-minute format;
  3. Send it to karen@reea.org and she will submit it to the conference committee for consideration. Deadline is 5PM CDT on Wednesday, May 23rd.

Btw, if you sent an RFP submission earlier this year, please re-send it to let us know that you’re still interested in presenting.

Why not pair your REEA conference experience with a late-summer vacation? Nestled in the Appalachian mountains of eastern Kentucky, Morehead boasts the fantastic scenery of the Daniel Boone National Forest and beautiful Cave Run Lake. Check out all of the fun activities at http://www.moreheadtourism.com.

So save the dates, send us your best course proposal, and look for conference registration, lodging, and transportation information coming soon.

We’ve listened to your requests for holding a conference and believe we’ve come up with a winning combination that meets our members’ professional development needs, budgets, and great networking.

We look forward to seeing you on August 10th-13th!

Enthusiastically,

Julie Garton-Good, DREI
REEA Interim President

P.S. Got questions? Feel free to email me at julie@reea.org

Source: Real Estate Educators Association

Important Update Notice from the REEA Board of Directors

May 4, 2012

We have received several member queries regarding an email they received from Professional Educators Society under the name of “Joe McClary, Executive Director” stating that their dues will expire in June, 2012.

These emails had no discerning logo, were not on letterhead, and have nothing to do with your REEA membership. Rest assured, if you’re reading this communiqué, you’re still a viable, valued member of the Real Estate Educators Association and we’re moving rapidly forward on your behalf!

The Professional Educators Society is a “For Profit” business not associated with REEA. REEA is a not-for-profit association whereas the members have a vote and say in the leadership of the association, and the operation and fiscal management are transparent. REEA’s Officers serve without compensation unlike a “For Profit” organizations.

REEA’s database is transparent to “members only” who log into the member-protected side of REEA. Some of you expressed concern that you found a mirror image of your REEA membership profile, without your knowledge, set up at the Professional Educators Society.

Please be advised that appropriation of that information was not authorized by ARELLO® & REEA, and the For-Profit Society has no authorization from ARELLO®/REEA to use that information moving forward. The association is taking the necessary action to perform discovery to understand how the duplicate information was obtained, transferred, and migrated to a For-Profit organization without the authorization of current Leadership or the Members.

We take your valuable membership and privacy very seriously, and we are sorry for any confusion or inconvenience this may have caused you.

We heard you loud and clear during the membership vote meeting of March 26th—–you want us moving head, generating greater communication plus added-value membership benefits—-and that’s just what we’re doing.

Many thanks for your concern, support, and confidence in REEA leadership. With incredible, supportive members like you, we’re embracing the future and making it happen—together!

Sincerely,
Julie Garton-Good, DREI
REEA Interim President

On Behalf of the REEA Board of Directors:

Bill Aaron
Ryan Adair
Asha Alsobrooks
George Bell, DREI
Amy Chorew
Len Elder, DREI
Art Gary
Chuck Jacobus, DREI
Michael McAllister
Beverluy McCormick, DREI
Karel Murray, DREI

Source: Real Estate Educators Association

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