Rory Clark: The NYC Broker with a Background in Law
This weeks episode of The BreakAway Agent Podcast features Rory Clark, Licensed Real Estate Broker with Halstead Real Estate in New York. Rory was recognized as a “Best Real Estate Agent in New York State” by REAL Trends America (Zillow) and also a Top 2% Companywide by Halstead Property’s elite Producers Council.
Before joining the Halstead team, he was the Founder and President of Elevated Realty LLC, a full-service boutique Manhattan residential real estate brokerage. He originally began his career as a lawyer at an AMLaw 100 law firm where he counseled midsize to large corporate clients in business transactions. Rory works with sellers, buyers and landlords and is one of less than 1% of Manhattan agents with the Certified Buyer Designation training. He has completed extensive training on best practices to both represent and protect the interests of homebuyers.
* Knowing How To Anticipate Problems Is A Super Power
* Be A Fiduciary – Earn your Client’s Trust
* Find Your Voice, Find Your Tribe, Add Value
* Growth Struggle – Gaining Success Without Sacrificing Customer Service
* How Time Blocking Can Help You Set Boundaries That Client’s Respect
* Consistency Is How You Build Credibility
* Someone Has To Sell Those 100 Million Dollar Properties – Why Not You?
* Set Your Day Up For Success By Starting With Gratitude
* Build A Lead Source Network Outside Your Local Area
* Make RE Connections To Help Push Your Business Further
Something that Rory Clark talks about at the end of the interview is connection. He encourages all agents to build relationships and connections with other people across the country in the real estate industry. Not only will you continue to learn and grow, but you can build leads that way as well.
When agents consistently reach out to each and share knowledge and wisdom about the industry, it keeps the standards for real estate high. The real estate business would be nothing without its ethical and professional agents working hard for their clients, and it’s important they all stick together and not try so hard to compete.