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Quit that jibber jabber! Use the modern method of auction!

first_imgHome » News » Auctions news » Quit that jibber jabber! Use the modern method of auction! previous nextAuctions newsQuit that jibber jabber! Use the modern method of auction!The Negotiator18th January 20210237 Views In a recent One Poll survey of UK homeowners, conducted on behalf of Iamsold, almost one in two respondents said they would consider buying or selling via the Modern Method of Auction (MMoA) if they understood it better. Although the volume of property transactions via the MMoA is increasing every year, Iamsold believes the market has the potential to double what it represents today.The same survey also revealed that among the myths and misconceptions, homeowners’ main concerns about auction are: ‘I don’t understand it, I can’t afford it / you have to be a cash buyer, it’s too risky / stressful, and it’s not for my type of property’.In response, Iamsold has developed a disruptive digital marketing campaign to address the common misconceptions surrounding the MMoA and raise awareness.The campaign tagline, ‘quit that jibber-jabber’, is about replacing myths with facts in a light-hearted tone. A pack of campaign assets can be used by Partner Agents, across a range of marketing channels.Jamie Cooke, Managing Director at Iamsold, said, “Our survey findings show that the MMoA market could almost double, and it could very realistically become a more mainstream way of buying and selling property, which has always been our goal. Partner Agent, Caroline Appleby from Goldfinch Estate Agents said, “It’s great to see Iamsold not shying away from the misconceptions around auction, but tackling them head-on to educate homeowners.”Iamsold supports over 2,500 Estate Agency branches with auction services.Watch the videoQuit that jibber-jabber MMoA Modern Method of Auction iamsold January 18, 2021Jenny van BredaWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021last_img read more

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“READERS FORUM” FEBRUARY 23, 2018

first_imgWHATS ON YOUR MIND TODAY?We hope that today’s “Readers Forum” will provoke honest and open dialogue concerning issues that we, as responsible citizens of this community, need to address in a rational and responsible way?Todays “Readers Poll” question” Is: Do you feel that its time that the masses assemble in Washinton DC to protest the need to change our current gun laws?Please take time and read our articles entitled “STATEHOUSE Files, CHANNEL 44 NEWS, LAW ENFORCEMENT, READERS POLL, BIRTHDAYS, HOT JOBS” and “LOCAL SPORTS”.  You now are able to subscribe to get the CCO daily.If you would like to advertise on the CCO please contact us [email protected] LinkEmailSharelast_img read more

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AARP Commends Governor Christie on advancing telemedicine

first_imgJeff AbramoDirector of Communications and Engagement Dear Editor: AARP applauds Governor Chris Christie for enacting into law S291/A1464, bi-partisan legislation authorizing health care providers in New Jersey to deliver health care services through the use of telehealth and telemedicine. The new law will go a long way towards ensuring that the practice of telemedicine, which is transforming healthcare across the nation, will be implemented in New Jersey in ways that help to improve the health care experiences of patients, and their family caregivers. As we have seen in other states, telehealth technologies are important tools in supporting people’s desire to live independently in their homes and communities as they age.This new law moves the state in the right direction and allows telehealth and telemedicine to become an accessible, affordable option for millions of New jersey residents. AARP also commends the hard work of bill sponsors Senators Joseph Vitale, Jim Whelan, Diane Allen, and Shirley K. Turner and Assembly Members Pamela Lampitt, Craig Coughlin, Herb Conaway, Jr., Valerie Huttle, Joseph Lagana, Paul Moriarty, and Raj Mukherji for their championship of the legislation.last_img read more

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FSA gets ready to consult on folic acid

first_imgThe Food Standards Agency (FSA) is preparing for a 12-week consultation on fortification of bread with folic acid.A briefing paper for an FSA Board meeting on April 6, issued as British Baker went to press, indicated a preferred option is to make it mandatory to add folic acid to all flour, except wholemeal, at the milling stage. Early estimates indicate the cost will be around £700,000 a year. It has not been decided who will pay. Other options suggested are fortification of all flour, all bread-making flour and all bread products, and voluntary schemes. A consultation is likely to start in May, and the FSA Board will meet again to consider its results in September. Final recommendations will then be made to government.Flour Advisory Bureau director Alex Waugh said government must foot the bill for fortification.last_img read more

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Overlapping surgeries mostly safe

first_imgA surgeon sometimes moves from one operation to the next before the first one is completed, leaving junior surgeons, residents, and physician assistants to complete the noncritical portions of the procedure.The practice happens tens of thousands of times a year in U.S. hospitals, but are such overlapping operations safe?For the most part they are, but with two important exceptions, according to research by investigators at Harvard Medical School and Stanford University published today in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) and thought to be one of the most comprehensive analyses on the subject to date.The results, based on a comparison of outcomes from more than 60,000 operations, reveal that overall, overlapping surgeries do not increase the risk for postsurgical complications or patient death in the immediate aftermath of the procedure. However, there were two important exceptions. Patients deemed to be at high risk — those with a relatively high predicted probability of complications from surgery, due to age and pre-existing medical conditions — and patients undergoing coronary artery bypass experienced higher mortality and complication rates during overlapping surgeries. Additionally, overlapping procedures ran about a half-hour longer on average than nonoverlapping procedures, the study found.“For most surgeries, and most patients, our findings should be reassuring,” said senior author Anupam Jena, the Ruth L. Newhouse Associate Professor of Health Care Policy at the Blavatnik Institute at Harvard Medical School and an internal medicine physician at Massachusetts General Hospital. “But for certain types of procedures and certain patients, the evidence suggests that we need to be thoughtful about whether a particular individual is a good candidate for overlapping surgery.”Careful patient selection and an individualized approach based on the patient’s risk profile and pre-existing conditions are critical, the researchers added.“As with anything else in medicine,” Jena said, “one size does not fit all.”Additionally, the investigators caution, the study was designed to capture only mortality and complication rates during the brief hospitalization period following surgery. It did not measure long-term mortality and complications among patients once they were discharged.The mortality rate was 1.6 percent for patients undergoing nonoverlapping surgeries, compared with 1.9 percent among patients undergoing overlapping procedures. Postoperative complications occurred in 11.8 percent of patients undergoing nonoverlapping procedures, compared with 12.8 percent among those undergoing overlapping surgeries. Overlapping surgeries ran notably longer — 204 minutes, compared with 173 minutes for nonoverlapping procedures.For high-risk patients, the mortality rate was 5.8 percent for patients undergoing overlapping surgeries, compared with 4.7 percent among patients undergoing nonoverlapping procedures. The complication rate was 29.2 percent for patients undergoing overlapping surgeries, compared with 27 percent among patients undergoing nonoverlapping procedures.For patients undergoing coronary-artery bypass graft surgery, the mortality rate was 4 percent in surgeries with overlap versus 2.2 percent in surgeries without overlap. Complication rates were also higher in coronary-artery bypass graft surgeries that involved overlap.The study analyzed outcomes among 66,430 patients, ages 18 to 90, undergoing eight common procedures at eight medical centers across the U.S. between 2010 and 2018. The procedures included knee and hip repairs, spinal surgeries, brain surgeries, and coronary artery bypass grafting, a type of cardiac surgery to restore blood flow to the heart.Previous studies of overlapping surgeries tended to have more limited scope of analysis, the researchers said. For example, some focused on a single type of surgery or results at a single hospital.In the current study, the authors used a national anesthesia registry to look at the start and end times of operations by individual surgeons so they could distinguish consecutive and overlapping surgeries. This let the researchers tease out differences in outcomes for individual surgeons when they performed one surgery at a time versus overlapping surgeries. By contrast, previous studies have compared overall outcomes, which may mask differences across individual operators.It is important to remember that overlapping surgeries have clear advantages, the researchers said, including maximizing the use of top surgeons and busy operating rooms, increasing patient access to necessary care, and providing crucial training experience for junior surgeons. However, the researchers cautioned, such benefits must be weighed carefully against any potential risk to patients. Although overlapping surgeries are deemed generally safe, critics have suggested definitive evidence is lacking.The possibility of overlapping surgeries and any potential risks associated with a given patient or procedure should be disclosed to patients, who should feel empowered to ask whether they are a good candidate for overlapping surgery and whether their surgeon will be operating on other patients simultaneously.“Patient trust and patient empowerment should be paramount,” Jena said.“While the overall findings of the study suggest that overlapping surgeries appear to be safe, we found evidence that this may not be true for all patients and all procedures,” said the study’s lead author, Eric Sun, an assistant professor in the Department of Anesthesiology, Perioperative and Pain Medicine at Stanford University. “Improving efficiencies and providing training opportunities should never come at the cost of patient safety, and we need good evidence to guide us as we make decisions about surgery, both as a matter of policy and as a matter of individual patient care.”Researchers from the University of Michigan and the University of Pennsylvania also contributed to this paper.This research was supported with funds from the Office of the Director, National Institutes of Health (NIH Early Independence Award, Grant 1DP5OD017897) and from the National Institute on Drug Abuse (K08DA042314).Jena reports receiving consulting fees unrelated to this work from Pfizer, Hill-Rom Services, Bristol-Myers Squibb, Novartis, Amgen, Eli Lilly & Co., Vertex Pharmaceuticals, AstraZeneca, Celgene, Tesaro, Sanofi-Aventis, Biogen, Precision Health Economics, and Analysis Group. Sun acknowledges consulting fees unrelated to this work from Egalet Corp. and the Mission LISA Foundation.last_img read more

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Frances Ruffelle Celebrates #LesMiz30 With New ‘On My Own’

first_imgThree decades ago Les Miserables dreamed a dream and on October 8 the long-running tuner turns 30 in London! Frances Ruffelle, who originated the role of Éponine both in the U.K. and on Broadway (where she took home the Tony), has re-recorded her classic number from the show, “On My Own,” in celebration of the milestone. “The song was worked on and rewritten many times especially for my voice,” says Ruffelle, who feels that “this new version is a lovely fun way to celebrate the 30th anniversary.” Check out the video below, and to all those involved with Les Miz, we here at Broadway.com wish you many happy returns! View Commentslast_img read more

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Kids cooking

first_imgBy Faith PeppersUniversity of Georgia With the first day of school just around the corner, now is a good time to start sharpening skills. And the kitchen is a fun place for children of all ages to refresh math skills and reinforce lessons learned in school, a University of Georgia expert says.“The important thing to remember to make the kitchen fun, educational and safe, is to give children age-appropriate tasks,” said Connie Crawley, a UGA Cooperative Extension nutrition expert in the College of Family and Consumer Sciences.Letting children help in the kitchen is a good way to practice measuring skills. Learning to double or cut a recipe in half is a fun way to use and practice math skills, she said. “It is also a good exercise for children to check recipes, list ingredients needed, make a shopping list, help purchase the food, store it properly, plan a schedule for preparation, do the preparation and then clean up,” Crawley said. More skills can be used by having children search for coupons, clip and sort them, and help figure out how much money can save with the coupons. When it comes to actually preparing food, middle school students can be fairly independent.“They can handle more complex recipes like casseroles, desserts, soups and special salads,” she said. “And they can certainly prepare simple meals for the family if instructed by parents.” Crawley doesn’t recommend allowing kids to fry or grill foods unless parents closely supervise. “At this stage,” she said, “they may begin being interested in the creative side of food and want to make complex desserts, breads and other more adventurous recipes.”Fuel their creativity, she said, but expect outcomes to be sometimes less than perfect.Elementary-school-aged children can get in on the action, too. “With supervision, children actually can make a simple recipe,” she said. “They can cook on the stove with supervision, but there are many other options for them.”Crawley recommends letting elementary school students prepare sandwiches and salads, knead and shape homemade bread or make pizza. Depending on their manual dexterity and the amount of supervision they need, some children may be able to cut and chop ingredients. Breakfast and snack foods are an easy place to start.Preschoolers love to play kitchen. Helping prepare a real meal is an added treat. “Most of the things they can do at this age must be totally supervised by an adult,” Crawley said. “Their tasks will mainly be pour-and-dump type activities like pouring a liquid from a measuring cup into a recipe.”Preschool children can also count the number of eggs needed for a recipe, help crack the eggs with assistance and let them fall into a batter, she said. Other skills right for the preschool set include spooning an ingredient into a measuring cup, cutting cookie or biscuit dough, stirring ingredients with a spoon or topping a pancake or waffle with cooked fruit.“Many preschoolers can help spread frosting on cupcakes or spoon muffin batter into a pan,” Crawley said. “They can help decorate holiday foods as long as you aren’t expecting perfection. One of their favorite ways to help is to gather ingredients for a recipe and help with clean up afterward.” In addition to math and writing skills, the kitchen is a good place to teach children about their family heritage and other cultures. “Children are often interested in learning to prepare traditional foods that family members have passed down,” Crawley said. Cooking family cultural dishes or other international recipes provides a good opportunity to learn about the countries where the foods come from and brush up on geography and social studies.(Faith Peppers is a news editor for the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences.)last_img read more

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Oil prices taxing for Vermonters

first_imgOil prices taxing for Vermontersby Kevin KelleyVermonters have been whacked with the equivalent of a new $850 million tax as a result of the doubling of oil prices in the past year, said Tom Kavet, the State Legislature’s economist. That hit – heavier than the total $622 million impact from personal income tax payments – is bound to stagger the Vermont economy as consumers cut back on discretionary spending in order to pay for heating fuel and gasoline, Kavet reckoned.About 70 percent of the added charge for the 17 million barrels of oil consumed annually in Vermont is going overseas – to the Middle East, Africa and Latin America. “Almost none of it stays in-state,” he said.It’s largely because of that drain that Kavet expects a “severe” recession to occur in Vermont.Peter Shumlin, the 52-year-old leader of the Democratic majority in the State Senate, fears that the coming downturn will prove to be “the most difficult of my lifetime.” And Matt Cota, director of the Vermont Fuel Dealers Association, likened the approaching turbulence to a category-five hurricane. “We’ve had a 6-month warning to brace for it,” he said.The clouds do appear darkly ominous.An average Vermont household with an income of about $50,000 spent roughly $2,000 on heating fuel last winter, estimated Dick Heaps, vice president of Westford-based Northern Economic Consulting. According to Heaps, that four percent share of gross income could more than double this winter. “That’s going to have a large negative impact on the economy,” he said.Vermonters have already achieved considerable reductions in heating oil consumption by adopting conservation measures, Cota said. A typical home burned about 1,500 gallons of fuel per year a couple of decades ago, compared to around 850 gallons now, he said. Cota believes that further enhancements of furnace efficiency and a tighter buttoning up of homes, combined with still-lower settings of thermostats, could bring consumption down to as little as 600 gallons per household in the coming year. Even at that level, however, a Vermont household would still have to spend about $3,000 on heating fuel, based on the current price of about $5 a gallon.Cota expressed hope that emergency assistance initiatives by both the federal and state governments will prevent tragedies from occurring in Vermont during the sub-freezing months. In the meantime, some fuel dealers are playing the role of social workers, he said. Cota imagines a scenario in which a heating-oil delivery man telling a customer, “You live in this great big farmhouse by yourself. Maybe you should consider moving in with your daughter for the winter.”Businesses don’t have those sorts of options, said Duane Marsh, director of the Vermont Chamber of Commerce. “They can’t switch to wood-burning stoves,” he said, “but I’m sure they’ll be dialing down and buying lots of sweaters.”Because business owners are “pretty resilient in the short term,” Marsh expects that “tough decisions” will be deferred to the next fiscal year in many cases. “But the longer something like this goes on,” he said of the upward spiral in energy costs, “the more difficult it becomes to maintain the status quo.”The state government will also be seeking additional economies as energy-related expenditures rise and as tax revenues fall, said Susan Bartlett, chair of the State Senate Appropriations Committee. Travel plans for state officials are being scaled back or eliminated altogether. But the state can do little to economize on heating costs, most of which accumulate at schools, Bartlett added.Bartlett said firm estimates of the energy crisis’ impact on the state’s budget are not yet available. What’s already clear, Kavet noted, is that revenues from taxes on gasoline and on automobile sales and use are down by a total of about $15 million from last year. Rooms and meals tax receipts are dropping as well, mainly because tourists are either not coming to Vermont in the same numbers or are choosing to spend less when they do visit the state.Despite these strains, Vermont’s budget remains in comparatively sound shape, Bartlett said. The state’s economy has also not been ravaged nearly as much as Florida’s or Arizona’s, for example, where home sales have tanked due to speculative overbuilding. The housing market is still generally stable in Vermont, with far fewer foreclosures occurring here on a percentage basis than in many other states.According to Heaps, a continued positive performance by its housing sector may enable Vermont to survive a national downturn with few scars. He still adheres to the belief that the U.S. economy will not experience a deep or long-lasting recession.Cota takes an optimistic view as well. Because the run-up in oil prices amounts to a bubble, he said, the price of a barrel should drop back to $70 or $80, which would bring back the days of $2 per gallon heating oil.”The question is when this will happen,” Cota said.Kavet observed that not all business sectors will be badly bruised in Vermont. Due to the weakness of the U.S. dollar, he said, the “winners in the current situation will be those who export, and Vermont does have a fair number of companies that do a good export business.”According to Kavet, the governor and State Legislature have only limited abilities to stimulate Vermont’s economy or to mitigate the effects of a national recession. “We don’t have anything like the fiscal and monetary levers that are available to the national legislature,” he said.In the long term, however, Vermont’s political leaders could position the state to prosper more than it has in the past, Shumlin said. He described a switchover to renewable energy as an inevitable move for the country as a whole. Vermont could take advantage of that development by working harder to attract “creative new jobs in the energy sectors.”In the immediate future, Bartlett said, the legislature and governor can cooperate to “take a lot of little steps that, together, will help ordinary Vermonters make it through this winter and help Vermont businesses in the process.”last_img read more

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NuMark Credit Union helping members prepare for retirement with interactive education

first_img 39SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Lacey Yasick Lacey is the Communications Manager for the National Credit Union Foundation. She works to develop and execute all communication efforts that support the Foundation’s national programs and engagement strategy.Lacey … Web: www.ncuf.coop Details Members often think of credit unions as financial institutions where they cash their checks, get a loan, and make daily transactions. While all of this is true, credit unions across the country are offering more products and services to assist their members in planning for their financial future. Whether it’s, financial counseling, seminars, or specialized accounts, credit unions are positioning themselves as their members’ lifelong financial partner.At NuMark Credit Union in Illinois, they understand the need and value in helping their members to think about their financial goals; specifically, their retirement goals. NuMark CU has a very strong Retirement Fair program, holding numerous fairs over the past two years.  Their goal is to help members and staff of all ages and stages of life to visualize what life might be like in retirement.NuMark leverages the National Credit Union Foundation’s “Retire on Track” Retirement Fair program, which is a goal-oriented and interactive experience, similar to Reality Fairs for teens, that allows participants to imagine their life in the future to better focus on a present plan to get there.I had the opportunity to speak with Linda Krakora, the Training and Development Manager at NuMark to learn more about her thoughts on the Retirement Fair and its benefits to participants.“Going through a Retirement Fair is such an eye opener.  I really try to get younger people to attend because I believe that if you are working, you should be planning for your retirement! Regardless of age, people are shocked when they do this and run the numbers the first time.  The hardest part is getting them to be honest with themselves and what expenses they’ll have in the future.” To get a better understanding of a Retirement Fair, you can watch this short video highlighting a fair and the impact it had on participants.“A Retirement Fair brings a sense of realism and urgency to the fact that retirement isn’t that far away for anyone.  Older people see where they can make changes, even if they are already close to retirement.  Younger people see a realistic vision of the need to start planning now to be where they want to be for retirement.” This new program is designed to help members at all stages of their life, no matter what their current retirement savings situation may be.  The fair encourages participants to think about the lifestyle they wish to maintain in retirement, and develop savings goals to help them where they want to be.“Most learners are visual, and the act of viewing specific aspects of your life really helps you focus.  On top of all the benefits, it’s just plain fun!  An educational and fun way to help members imagine their future.”More information for the “Retire on Track” program is on the Foundation’s website at ncuf.coop. including information on getting the materials necessary to hold your own fair. The Retire on Track guide and materials contains electronic files to hold a fair, including a comprehensive guide, PowerPoint presentations, handouts, posters, webinars, and more. “This is a very helpful program to keep members and staff heading in the right direction.  Many of us don’t know what it takes to get where we want to be, and having a program like this to help guide you makes everything easier.” last_img read more

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CU auto lending: Wake up, it’s not “your daddy’s Oldsmobile” anymore!

first_imgAND contactless curbside as well as home vehicle delivery are now commonplace.  In this environment there’s less room for CU auto loan engagement so it is a “must” to engage members when they first begin the vehicle research process.Your members are spending 10-12 hours online researching and shopping before they buy a vehicle and if it’s not on your website’s Digital Car Buying Portal, out of view of the internet “cookies”, they’ll be bombarded with EZ finance and auto loan offers from internet marketers and BIG banks with their sophisticated digital solutions.Even if you do indirect auto lending, don’t turn a blind eye to the use of technology. Dealers and internet marketers are all using the newest digital solutions including data mining, cookies, SEO, AI, chatbots and more and if you don’t “get in the game”, you will lose whatever mojo you thought you had. You now can integrate direct and indirect auto in your auto lending solution, maximizing both channels’ performance.So the question to ask your Team is: Is your auto lending trending toward the Oldsmobile, Blockbuster and Sears model where your view is through the rear view mirror, or are you on the Amazon, Apple, Google path embracing technology, thinking strategically and charting your course? You must question your auto lending strategy and approach in your planning sessions as Digital Car Buying is here to stay. Are you one that makes things happen, watches things happen or wonders what happened?As busy financial institution professionals, it’s understandable that most wouldn’t stay abreast of the auto industry and how technology is rapidly changing the car buying experience. Do yourself and your members a favor and seek help from solutions partners that understand the new auto lending paradigm and digital and marketing landscape. A CU is the only one in the auto vertical with members’ best interest at heart … people helping people! After a storied 107 year history, including a whimsical song, “In My Merry Oldsmobile” where Johnny Steele courted his girl, Lucille, in his new Oldsmobile, the brand fell to the ash heap in 2004.  For Oldsmobile, they lost their MoJo as technology, consumer preferences and the auto industry were passing them by.And more recently, companies like Blockbuster, Circuit City and Sears lost their MoJo and slipped into oblivion based, in large part, on lack of strategic thinking, foresight, technology and once again, consumer habits and preferences.  As an aside, in 1999 Blockbuster turned down the opportunity to buy Netflix for about $50 million, .00023 of Netflix’s current market value of $220 billion, and we all know the rest of that story.  Hindsight is 20/20 but strategic thinking is luminous, shining the light on what can, might or will be.So why do I bring this up?It’s all about the “thinking”, pondering the what ifs, developing strategy, executing and taking action, sometimes boldly, that these companies lacked. Unfortunately, lack of strategic thinking, especially as it relates to technology, will put more CU’s in the merger column or out of business than anything else.So how does this relate to auto lending?If you thought auto dealers and internet marketers were out-maneuvering you in the auto vertical prior to COVID-19, you were right!And if you think COVID-19 is a wakeup call for the use of technology and digital in car buying and finance, you are right … Dealers had no choice but to further embrace digital!71% of consumers NOW say they want to complete some, if not all, of their auto buying/financing online … and THIS IS A BIG DEAL!  Blockbuster and Sears shareholders, did you hear that?So what are you doing differently in your auto lending TODAY to adapt to the “newest” digital paradigm shift in auto lending?  HINT:  Car buying doesn’t start at the LOAN, it starts with online research, hopefully on your CU website’s Digital Car Buying Portal!Here’s some facts to consider as you plan your auto lending future.  Unfortunately all these lead to reduced CU auto lending volume, unless you act to mitigate … online and digital is the future.NADA projects new vehicle sales in 2020 will be down 20-25%, compared with 2019 salesThree of the largest online vehicle sellers have invested billions of dollars in online research, selling and financing digital technologies and every brick and mortar dealer is following suit:Carvana has invested $2 billion in their digital solutions and their market value now equals the #2 auto manufacturer’s (Ford) market valueVroom has invested about $1 billion in their digital solutionsCarmax has invested over $300 million in their digital platformThousands of new car dealers are investing heavily in advanced digital solutions 15SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Ed Bourgeois Ed Bourgeois is a founder and CEO of Auto Link, a CU-Centric Technology and Marketing Solution that helps CU’s stay relevant, compete and win in the competitive auto vertical … Web: https://bookmoreautoloans.com Detailslast_img read more

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