Real Estate Expert Macodou N’Daw Publishes New Article Discussing Tips for Newcomers to Real Estate Investment
Macodou N’Daw, founder of iMac Realty, a real estate firm, address newcomers to real estate investment
Washington, DC – December 2, 2014 – Macodou N’Daw, founder of iMac Realty, a real estate firm, recently published an article on his website (http://www.imacrealty.com/) addressing newcomers to real estate investment and tips they should consider before jumping in.
The article titled “Don’t be a Turkey, Invest in Real Estate” speaks specifically to new investors in the real estate market and steps they should take when building their investment plan and team.
Macodou N’Daw writes, “Use your fear. As a new real estate investor, it is okay to be a little afraid of the ‘what if’s’ and the ‘shoulds, woulds, and coulds.’ But any successful investor will tell you that the fear can either drive you away from opportunity or drive you into it. As the saying goes, the greater the risk, the greater the reward. A little bit of fear is a good thing—it keeps you on point and motivates you to do your very best. “
iMac Realty specializes in real estate services. They help clients to buy, sell, and invest in real estate in the Washington, DC area and nationwide.
The entire article can be found at http://www.imacrealty.com/dont-be-a-turkey-invest-in-real-estate/
To learn more about iMac Realty, please visit http://www.imacrealty.com/
About Macodou N’Daw:
Macodou (Mac) N’Daw is founder of iMac Realty, a Maryland-based real estate firm which invests in single family residences and apartments buildings nationwide.
Mac speaks fluent French, English, Spanish, and has a working knowledge of Portuguese. His hobbies include soccer, American football, basketball, tennis, reading and salsa music.
Mac has been a Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) since 1993, holds a B.S. in Finance and Multinational Enterprise from The Wharton School (1979), an M.B.A and an M.A. in Agricultural Economics from Stanford University (1986), and attended The Harvard Business School Executive Development Program (1998).