Our Team – 2

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E. Andreal Hoosman, Broker

(Designations: C.R.E.S.T., REO, CSS, WHS, FANNIE MAE, VA & FHA Housing Specialist, ABR)

Over 25 years of real estate experience. She offers to you expertise in negotiations, marketing, financial literacy and real estate education. She is dedicated to her clients’ needs and gaining their satisfaction. Member of NAR, SLAR, CIE (Commercial Information Exchange), Urban League Guild and Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc… She is licensed to provide real estate services in Missouri, Kansas, and Illinois. Contact her to be an advocate for you! She is Not Satisfied until You Are

Email: andrealhoosman@vhhrealty.com

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Bobbie Simmons

Bobbie is an accomplished real estate professional with over ten years of industry experience. She has been commended for her ability to serve her client’s needs whether buying or selling. “This is more than a business to me… it is my mission to help my clients make educated decisions as they make the biggest investments of their lives.” When you are ready to sell, she will provide a full market analysis allowing you to maximize the potential of your return, provide professional advice for staging your home and a marketing package that will assure you the information on your property is reaching its potential.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Lamont E. Perry

Lamont has been a licensed real estate professional for over 15 years. With expertise as a Buyer’s Agent, he will work with you through the process of identifying a home, negotiating the best price, financing, inspections to homeownership. His Commitment is Customer Satisfaction. He stays involved in his community through his fraternity, Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc., and as an very active member / Deacon of Shalom Church.
Call him to Today!

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Kevin Jordan

Kevin is a native of St. Louis, graduate of Lutheran North High School and the University of Missouri –St. Louis. He has been in the real estate profession for 12 years. Feel free to contact him for an overview of your real estate needs in helping you buy or sell a home.

 

 

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Valorie Moten

Valorie Moten has been real estate professional since 2011. Prior to becoming an agent, she was a Controller of a construction company.

She is dedicated to her clients, and committed to working hard to achieve their goals by relying on the highest level of resources; cutting edge technology, expertise in negotiation, managing the transaction process, and tools to connect sellers and buyers. She provides exceptional customer service, negotiation skills, and communication which is the key to success.

She has a Bachelor of Science Degree in Accounting from Oral Roberts University, and a Master of Arts degree in Management from Webster University.

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Marcia Parks

Thirty-seven year Veteran Business Professional extraordinaire, Marcia R. Parks was born in East St. Louis, Illinois.  She has a BA degree in Business Administration and an MBA in Business Management, both from Webster University.  Her People, Time Management and Organizational Skills, combined with her Customer Service and Compassion for Others, are just a few of her many assets that have helped her to rapidly grow and succeed in the Real Estate Business.  Parks received the 2014 Top Performer Award after only her 1st year with Haywood Hoosman Realty!  She specializes in Residential Homes, First Time Home Buyers, First Time Home Sellers, and Relocation Buyers.  She is a member of the National Association of Realtors and the St. Louis Realtors Association.

 

Marcia Parks is committed to providing one-stop service for all of your real estate needs.  Her goals, are your goals.  Share them with her and allow her to help you make them happen!

 

 

Miriam

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Miriam Simmons

Miriam Simmons transferred to Haywood Hoosman Realty in 2014 and her passion for helping people is evident as she works with clients and other agents. She has a Masters Degree in Management from Fontbonne University and utilizes her management skills on a daily basis. She believes that the best results are produced through coaching her clients through the many aspects of real estate and getting them “fit” for their next transaction. She will help you make an educated decision, creating the best game plan for you and your family. Miriam leads her clients through a successful purchase or sale with honesty and integrity, maintaining a professional atmosphere from beginning to the end. She looks forward to working with you.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Daisy Weaver

Daisy Weaver was born in St. Louis. I attended Saint Louis University and received a Bachelors degree in Communication. After graduation, Daisy began working for Enterprise Rent A Car as a Management Trainee where she gained extensive training in sales, marketing, and customer service. Prior to her employment with Enterprise she held several retail sales management positions where she also gained sales and customer service experience.

Daisy’s primary goal as your realtor is to make your real estate transaction smooth.  She has always had the desire to help others and as your realtor together we will make a winning team.  Daisy believes in providing exceptional customer service and making every decision with you in mind.  She will stay up to date with the latest education and market trends to better serve you in making your home buying experience memorable.

 

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Ericca Willis

Ericca Willis is a passionate professional dedicated to serving the needs of clients. She has worked in the urban development field for more than 10 years. Ericca follows and interprets real property trends, which enables her to assist clients in getting the best deal possible.

BarbaraWalker

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

An experienced marketing and sales professional who always provides optimum results for the client. Empathy and mutual respect are paramount for the success of all parties involved and Barbara has the essential skills for your real estate transaction.

She has a Bachelor of Science in Mass Communications from Southern Illinois University Edwardsville coupled with 20 + years in marketing and broadcast advertising sales.

Her un-quenchable thirst for knowledge guarantees that “you” as the client will always have the most recent data and statistics to assist in your decision making process. She is also a member of The St. Louis Real Estate Association.

As a native St. Louisan , mother, and grandmother she is rooted in the community conscientious of the value in selling and purchasing real estate. Always committed to securing the best deal for you.

“ Home Is Where The Heart Is And I Will Always Have Your Best Interest At Heart “

 

Ozanna Obasi

Ozanna is a seasoned real estate professional with over 25 years of experience serving Kansas City, Missouri and Kansas. She holds a broker’s license and numerous designations. Ozanna provides expertise in investment portfolios for real estate, new construction and education. Contact her Today for Assistance.

Patricia Akers

Pat comes to you with over 30 year of real estate experience. She is Licensed for Missouri and Kansas serving the Kansas City Metropolitan area.

Reverend Dr. Laurice A. Valentine

Rev. Valentine is a native of Kansas City, and serves as an Elder for Central Christian Church and a Pastor of Congregational Care for St. James United Methodist Church. She has served the Kansas City community in several civic capacities gaining exposure and knowledge of all the municipalities and surrounding communities. As a real estate professional she will provide you the same commitment, expertise and passion. Her desire is to Make you a Homeowner or Assist you in the Sale of Yours! She is a licensed multi-line insurance agent, travel consultant and realtor.

Amber Simms

Amber has been in property management, community development and the real estate industry for over twenty years. Amber is a licensed Real Estate Sales Broker. Amber has earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Finance and Management from Columbia College and is currently pursuing a J.D. and a M.B.A from Webster University.

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    on a journey into the beating heart of Vietnam

    Don’t let anybody not even your most trusted bestie convince you the overnight trip from Hanoi through rugged, Forested bunch country to the provincial city of Lao Cai, On Vietnam’s north oriental border with China, within great railway journeys of the world, pro riding in a carriage quite ludicrously named the Orient Express. Firstly, The narrow bunk in the four berth cabin really is only just safe and sound enough to get some reasonable sleep, particularly with the constant banging of the door or was it the window or a shutter? Against the outside the train as it lurched nearly 400 kilometres towards the station where a driver would meet us for the hour’s trip further into the mountains to our real destination. this town of Sapa. classmates and friends, It is an next day trip, in the end, And trapped and finishes in darkness, So all you see are the burbs of Hanoi and a few ramshackle sidings. And no glasses of champagne or tinkling of the ivories here, Though you can grab a cheap bowl of pho from one of the many hawkers plying the platforms before you steam out of Hanoi. moreover, A word of recommendation about Hanoi Station. Make sure that you carry a guide who clearly understands which train and which carriage you’re in and that they take you to that carriage, not merely to the station. Finding your allocated cabin might have to have clambering over tracks and weaving around other trains. But it’s a journey I’m very glad to have made, because it’s the only realistic way for Western travellers to get to this quite remote, Fascinating corner of the planet, Which seems occupied mostly by wonderfully garbed tribal groups Black Hmong, Red Dzao and Flower Hmong among them driven out of China some 15 20 several years ago, And earnest young European backpackers off to do some serious trekking indeed. strangely, Sapa jogs my memory somewhat of the largish towns in the Yorkshire Dales and the English Lakes District lots of shops selling walking boots, Bars preparing beer by the pint, And restaurants trading in all models of food. yeah, it may be easy to dismiss Sapa as a touristic curiosity, But in ways that’s what it’s always been a hill station established in the early 1920s by French colonials as relief from the stifling summer heat of the Vietnamese lowlands. Our trip has been organised in Sydney through Selective Tours and the Sapa end certainly seems in. The driver meets us very early every just outside the station, exactly as arranged, In a great, Very comfortable vehicle and the hotel in Sapa, The Sunny countryside, Is stylish, Clean and comfy. And well located, Just an easy stroll from the town’s bustling small business and market district. The rising sun has provided a glimpse of the mountainous topography and it’s confirmed by walking from the street into about the sixth floor of the hotel, With the cheaper floors cascading down the side of the hill. The views from the fine dining and terrace, covering the valley towards Fansipan Mountain, Vietnam’s max, Provide an exceptional backdrop to breakfast while our room is being prepared. We spend our first day eating the town, And going with it a bit easy, Knowing that the following day will bring quite a bit more exercise as we head, Mostly on foot, Into the nearby countryside. There’s plenty to see and do. The clothing and handcraft stalls in the finance industry is run mostly by women from the ethnic hill tribe groups, Mainly Hmong and Dzao of assorted colour persuasions red, black color, vivid white, Green/blue, Largely a point of predominant dress colours, But all culturally quite different and all magnificently dressed in intricately woven materials. The walk around the Ho Sa Pa Lake could be very pleasant and you readily see why the well to do for that read merchants and Communist Party officials choose to live on its banks. And the Sapa Culture Museum is well worth an hour or so. dining wise, There’s a great deal of choice, But whereby you constantly to stick with local fare, what is cheap, wholesome and mostly good. Straying into cuisines such as Italian what were we debating? Seems to bring nothing but distress and higher costs. drinks, As ubiquitous in Vietnam, Is troublesome, Despite the nation’s strong French connection. But the beer that include Hanoi and 333 (‘ba ba ba’) Is abounding, not expensive and eminently drinkable. Next a. m,evening we meet our guide, A young Red Dzao woman who married not long ago, Has a couple of little ones and lives nearby with family. We head off with driver, But soon it’s by walking, won’t alone, Always with women and children keen to practise their English and, yes,that’s right, Hopeful of promoting a few trinkets or getting a tip vietnamese woman for their local knowledge. But it is far from a hassle, Certainly nothing beats in Beijing or Shanghai. The country side is an eye opener. We’ve all seen the gorgeous photos of ornately terraced fields of rice ascending otherwise lush, Green hills, But it isn’t until you’re close up that you fully realise the work and skill that goes into growing and mining the daily meal. And that’s essentially what it is in this world. its northern border western corner of Vietnam is a poor country. the colder, Less fertile spot versus, regarding, The Mekong Delta a couple of thousand kilometres to the south, And can by and large only yield one crop of rice a year, instead of the latter’s three. That means there’s much less chance of a surplus to sell and a consequent way outside the subsistence cycle. And the work required is actually much more strenuous. We walk past many plants, Stop and buy some really fine and colourful local weaving and have some delicious pho for lunch, With a can of Hanoi beer to clean away the dust. where you go, They possibilities flat space, With rice being dried by the roadside, fluids, for instance. And everywhere you go, The emphasis designed into education is so very obvious. many people know that the future lies with the citizens of tomorrow. A highlight of our stay in Sapa is a visit to the Can Cau Saturday market, a few hours by car along some dodgy roads but it’s well worth the excursion to wander around so many stalls selling such an incredible range of foodstuffs, styles and tapestry work. Our guide haggles for some veggies to take home. We mostly just soak up the atmosphere and are bewildered by such a frenetic scene. the particular, Down the hill rather, There’s a constant parade of livestock on the market, changed or just admired.

    Firstly, The narrow bunk in the four berth cabin really is only just convenient enough to get some reasonable sleep, particularly with the constant banging of the door or was it the window or a shutter? Against the outside the train as it lurched nearly 400 kilometres towards the station where a driver would meet us for the hour’s trip further into the mountains to our real destination. the location of Sapa.

    even, A word of advice about Hanoi Station. Make sure you have a guide who clearly understands which train and which carriage you’re in and that they take you to that carriage, not very close to the station. Finding your allocated cabin might need clambering over tracks and weaving around other trains.

    But it’s a journey I’m very happy to have made, currently the only realistic way for Western travellers to get to this quite remote, Fascinating corner worldwide, Which seems occupied mostly by splendidly garbed tribal groups Black Hmong, Red Dzao and Flower Hmong among them driven out of China some 15 20 our generations ago, And earnest young European hikers off to do some serious trekking indeed.

    though, Sapa jogs my memory somewhat of the largish towns in the Yorkshire Dales and the English Lakes District lots of shops selling walking boots, Bars giving beer by the pint, And restaurants trading in all kind food.

    dramatic. The view from the terraces at the Sunny Mountain Hotel.

    of, it would be easy to dismiss Sapa as a touristic curiosity, But in ways that’s what it’s always been a hill station established in the early 1920s by French colonials as relief from the stifling summer heat of the Vietnamese lowlands.

    Our trip has been organised in Sydney through Selective Tours and the Sapa end certainly seems managed. The driver meets us very early the following day just outside the station, exactly as arranged, In a substantial, Very happy vehicle and the hotel in Sapa, The Sunny mntain, Is newer, Clean and comfy. And well located, Just an easy stroll from the town’s bustling commercial location and market district.

    The rising sun has provided a glimpse of the mountainous topography and it’s confirmed by walking from the street into about the sixth floor of the hotel, With the cheaper floors cascading down the side of the hill.

    The views from the commercial location and terrace, over the valley towards Fansipan Mountain, Vietnam’s most active, Provide a remarkable backdrop to breakfast while our room is being prepared.

    We spend our first day experiencing the town, And spending it a bit easy, Knowing that the very next day will bring quite a bit more exercise as we head, Mostly on foot, Into the surrounding countryside.

    There’s plenty to see and do. The clothing and handcraft stalls in the finance industry is run mostly by women from the ethnic hill tribe groups, Mainly Hmong and Dzao of numerous colour persuasions red, dark-colored, brighte, Green/blue, Largely addicted to predominant dress colours, But all culturally quite different and all magnificently dressed in intricately woven materials.

    Stocking up our driver for the Sapa escapade.

    The walk around the Ho Sa Pa Lake is quite pleasant and you readily see why the well to do for that read merchants and Communist Party officials choose to live on its banks.

    And the Sapa Culture Museum is well worth a couple of hours.

    bistro wise, There’s excellent choice, But a strategy to adhere to stick with local fare, basically cheap, nutritive and mostly good. Straying into cuisines such as Italian what were we pondering? Seems to bring nothing but disappointment and higher costs.

    vino, As ubiquitous in Vietnam, Is problematic, Despite the nation’s strong French connection. But the beer reminiscent of Hanoi and 333 (‘ba ba ba’) Is abounding, very low and eminently drinkable.

    The young Red Dao woman who guided us on three stunning days around Sapa.

    Next day of the week we meet our guide, A young Red Dzao woman who married not long ago, Has a couple of young kids and lives nearby with family. We head off with our driver, But soon it’s by walking, never ever alone, Always together with women and children keen to practise their English and, yes, Hopeful of promoting a few trinkets or getting a tip for their local knowledge.

    But it is far from a hassle, Certainly in contrast to in Beijing or Shanghai.

    The country is an eye opener. We’ve all seen the gorgeous photos of delicately terraced fields of rice ascending otherwise lush, Green piles, But it isn’t until you’re close up that you fully realise the work and skill that goes into growing and growing the daily meal.

    And that’s essentially what it is in this place in the world. north of manchester western corner of Vietnam is a poor country. the colder, Less fertile spot in order to, case in point, The Mekong Delta a couple of thousand kilometres south, And can most only yield one crop of rice a year, as opposed to the latter’s three.

    That means there’s much less chance of a surplus to sell and a consequent way from subsistence cycle. And the work required is actually much more strenuous.

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