Chicago Real Estate Professional Sergio Garcia
For the last two decades Sergio Garcia has served Chicago Real Estate Leaders as a sales manager specializing in residential and commercial foreclosures. His career in real estate began at the young age of 18, when he made his first property purchase. Nearly three decades later he has engaged in more than 2,500 property transactions. Sergio Garcia’s current role demands that he continually monitor the market for valuable properties available at a price that fits with the organization’s profit model. He targets foreclosed properties, as they are generally purchased at about half the market value.
Through his real estate dealings, Mr. Garcia, a graduate of Indiana’s Hyles-Anderson College, has come into direct contact with local and national banks located all over the United States. By securing a discounted price from the bank on a foreclosed property, the Chicago real estate team can pass on savings to the customer, creating a situation in which the bank, seller, and home buyer all come out as winners.
Teaching Children How to Catch Fly Balls
A sales manager at Chicago Real Estate Leaders in Chicago, Sergio Garcia possesses 27 years of real estate experience, during which time he has sold in excess of 2,500 properties. Away from work, he enjoys hunting and playing softball. Sergio Garcia passed along his love for the game to his children by teaching them the fundamentals of the sport.
When teaching children how to play softball, a parent or coach should incorporate drills that reduce fears and uncertainties that may occur during games. For instance, beginners are often uncomfortable looking up to catch a fly ball in the outfield. To build their confidence, a child should practice with small, foam balls and the assistance of an adult. The adult stands beside the player and drops the balls from above, allowing the child to practice catching from above. At the beginning, the child does not need to use a glove and instead, his or her primary goal is to catch the ball with both hands. Once perfected, the player can practice one-handed catching with a glove.