Prior Learning Assessment Course Subjects

Real Estate

More *'s indicate a better match.
Courses 1-10 of 21 matches.
Real Estate Sales II   (REE-102)   3.00 s.h.  
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Study of real estate ownership and interest, the real estate market, deeds, contracts, liens, assessments, taxes, leases, and financing of real estate transactions. 
Real Estate Broker I   (REE-105)   3.00 s.h.  
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A survey of advanced real estate principles. Topics of discussion include special real estate terms; review of contracts and other property instruments; advanced real estate finance and mortgaging; and planning, zoning, and subdivision regulations. For those with NJ, NY and PA licenses, the College awards direct credit. Additional information can be obtained through the Office of the Registrar. 
Real Estate Finance II   (REE-303)   3.00 s.h.  
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Income Property Valuation/Investment. Real Estate Income properly cash flow statements and valuation; investment analysis and decisions; operation of trusts; syndications; partnerships and corporations as a basis for real estate investment; selection and evaluation of real property investment portfolios. 
Real Estate Investment   (REE-331)   3.00 s.h.  
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Introduction to the fundamentals of real estate investment, including an overall investment strategy, analytical skills, feasibility studies, and characteristics of various types of properties. 
The Architect As Developer   (ARH-341)   3.00 s.h.  
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Course examines potential conflicts between aesthetics and bottom line business decisions. The students learn the language and basic financial concepts required by Real Estate developers, stressing contemporary Real Estate issues and techniques for analyzing the marketplace. Also learn to evaluate development opportunities and are required to prepare a complete proposal for financing for a hypothetical development project in which they are the Developer and the Architect. 
Real Estate   (LES-231)   3.00 s.h.  
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Course Description
Transfer and Ownership - Topics covered in this course are: overview of real property deeds; liens and other encumbrances on real property; contracts for sale or purchase of real estate; financial instruments; search, examination, and title insurance; title closing; landlord and tenant relationships; surveys; mortgages and financing.

Learning Outcomes
Through the Portfolio Assessment process, students will demonstrate that they can appropriately address the following outcomes:

  • Describe the creation and recording of real property deeds
  • Identify liens and other encumbrances on real property
  • Describe contracts for sale or purchase of real property
  • Identify financial instruments for the purchase of real property
  • Identify Title Insurance and its value
  • List the steps for closing real estate sale and purchase
  • List landlord and tenant relationships
  • Describe the steps of real estate survey
  • List and define the various types of mortgages and financing.
R.JUL13 
Real Estate Broker II   (REE-106)   3.00 s.h.  
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A continuation of survey of advanced real estate principles concentrating on cooperation and condominium tax appeals, appraisal, property management, landlord-tenant relationships, the tax implications, real estate transactions, and closing procedures. 
Real Estate Mgmt & Brokerage   (REE-107)   3.00 s.h.  
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Organization and conduct of real estate brokerage; social, economic, legal, and ethical responsibilities of real estate brokers and managers. 
Real Estate Research & Feasibility Analysis   (REE-371)   3.00 s.h.  
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Real Estate Research and Feasibility Analysis. Analysis of target markets; media demography, advanced real estate advertising techniques, and marketing feasibility studies. Housing formats include signs, family planned unit development, mixed development, condominiums, and rental residential developments. 
Advanced Concepts in Paralegal Studies: Business & Finance   (LES-301)   3.00 s.h.  
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Advanced Concept in Paralegal Studies: Business & Finance Formation, operation, sale, and dissolution of businesses, going public; leveraged buyouts, securities; U.C.C.; and trusts and estates are reviewed in detail with documentation employed by law firms and legal departments. The student is trained to function in major areas of business and financial law. In addition, students continue their study of litigation and real estate. 
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