I recently visited a house of goblins in the beautiful suburb of Forgotten Springs. These goblins all live in the same home, working with intense efficiency as a team. I’ve never seen such a well-oiled machine as this one. There are fifty goblins in all, divided into five teams that rotate through different tasks. Currently, Team One takes care of the housework, Team Two is the breadwinner (working remotely), Team Three goes out for social events, Team Four spends time working on passion projects, while Team Five gets a break. I spoke with the leader of Team Five, Ruz, who kindly gave up some of his personal time to chat.
“We are really lucky to have this place. Of course, nobody would want to sell a house to fifty people, which was why we used a buyer’s advocate from Brighton to help with the purchase. They had no idea that the house would belong to fifty goblins until we all showed up to get the keys. You should have seen the look on their face! That’s the sort of thing we goblins live for.”
I ask Ruz what he thinks of everyone else in Forgotten Springs starting to use buyer’s advocates. I think it is essential to get the viewpoint of someone who is already converted to the practice and knows its benefits firsthand.
“It’s about time,” Ruz says. “I’ve been telling these fools for years that they should use a buyer’s advocate. It isn’t hard to find a buyer’s advocate near Brighton if that’s where you want to buy. If you want to buy in Malvern, go visit one there. They’ll help you and make sure you get the best possible deal on your dream house. It’s a no-brainer, really.”
I completely agree with that. It’s nice to see that people are turning to the businesses that can help them. I’d like to think that through my discussions with the residents of Forgotten Springs, I’ve changed the perception of what buying a house can really be like.