March 2, 2015

SXSW for Locals

SXSW for Locals

SXSW is one of Austin’s largest festivals. Oops – I almost wrote MUSIC festival, bSXSWut I corrected myself. You see, SXSW is much, much more than a music festival. There are 3 different sections of the festival including Music, Film, and Interactive. Now, music and film are somewhat self-explanatory, but what is Interactive? Only perhaps the most unusual and unique portion of the conference, focusing on cutting-edge technologies and digital creativity. Other distinct SXSW entities include SXSWedu and SXSW Eco. Basically, what you need to know is that SXSW is HUGE, there are different portions, and it causes a large number of influential people (and those who want to be influenced) to converge in downtown Austin for approximately two weeks in mid-March.

So, we know that many people whose businesses, identities, and very livelihoods depend on their participation in SXSW will be in attendance, sporting their $1,000+ badges to gain access to sessions.

But what about Austin locals?

Is there any way for an average Austinite to get a taste of SXSW experience without taking out a second mortgage or taking a 2 week leave of absence? The answer is definitely yes! Here are some of our favorite SXSW activities for Austin locals. Here are some of our favorites - and the good news is you won't need a badge for any of them!

SXSW Create                     Fri. 3/13– Sun. 3/15         11 am – 6pm                      Long Center

From 3D printing to drones to biohacking and much more, this community event showcases revolutionary things that are being done with new technologies. Ideal for those interested in STEM (science, technology, engineering, and mathematics) education.

Beers and Barks Yappy Hour       Sat, 3/14              noon – 4pm                        Bar 96 on Rainey

Austinites love our dogs, and at this happy hour Austin Pets Alive! will have adoptable pups for playtime – and perhaps a forever home - as you grab some beer and food.

SXSW Gaming Expo        Fri. 3/13– Sun. 3/15         noon – 8pm                        Palmer Events Center

Gaming Expo SXSW  The gaming expo covers everything from video games, and animation to board games, comics, and toys. We were introduced to one of our family’s favorite board games, Qwirkle, here 2 years ago and you can bet we will be back!


KGSR Live                            Wed. 3/8 – Sat. 3/21      

6am – 10am (8am – noon on Sat.)            W Hotel

 For a $5 donation to Make-A-Wish Foundation, you’ll enjoy 4 hours of live interviews and performances from featured artists. The small setting combined with the low price and early hour makes these broadcasts ideal for families.

Eco Lightgarden                 Sun. 3/15 – Sat. 3/21       7pm – 2am            Republic Square Park

 Eco Lightgarden at SXSWThis annual project offers a peaceful escape from the crowds and offers a chance to interact with and be inspired by the latest efficient LED technologies.



But perhaps a local’s favorite thing to do is to volunteer at SXSW. More than 3,500 volunteers contribute countless hours of time to ensure the festivals’ success. Volunteers earn perks based on the number of shifts worked. Perks can range from t-shirts to platinum (all-access) badges.

Feb. 27, 2015

2701 Coatbridge - South Austin Home for Sale

512-297-3442 – – Austin, TX Real Estate and Investment Specialists. 

2701 Coatbridge, Austin TX

Keep Austin Weird Homes is pleased to feature a listing at 2701 Coatbridge Drive, Austin TX 78745.Here is your opportunity to own your piece of the American Dream at an affordable price. This is an awesome price for a remodeled home on the market in this area, and it still offers the updated features you desire!

This 3 bedroom, 2 bath single story home is located in the neighborhood of the Cherry Creek, which is in South Austin. The master bedroom features an attached bath with marble shower and new fixtures. The kitchen is equipped with all new stainless steel appliances and granite counters. Sliding doors open to the patio, which is perfect for entertaining. You’ll love relaxing in the large, fully fenced backyard!

This South Austin neighborhood is served by Sunset Valley Elementary, Covington Middle School and Crockett High School.

Located less than 5 minutes from The Westgate shopping area, you can easily commute anywhere in Austin or the surrounding towns from this home. So what are you waiting for? Get off the endless cycle of renting, and stake your claim in this great South Austin neighborhood.

View FULL DETAILS and PHOTOS here: South Austin Home for Sale

2701 Coatbridge, Austin TX     2701 Coatbridge, Austin TX

IMPORTANT DISCLOSURE: Although this property was available at the time of this ad creation, it is very possible that an offer has been submitted or even accepted since that time. This ad was created with the intent to sell THIS property. If you are interested in this property, Please call 512-297-3442 to check on its current availability.

Search the MLS like a Realtor and never miss the newest listings or the latest price changes. Search using criteria used by Realtors and brokers with multiple photos, satellite images, FULL MLS Descriptions and more. It’s easier than the MLS!  Search Austin and the surrounding areas in Central Texas.




Feb. 27, 2015

Are you ready to make the leap from renting to buying in Austin, TX?

 Are you ready to make the leap from renting to buying in Austin, TX? 

Let’s look at some deciding factors when comparing the two in the Austin market. When renting in the Austin market you haven’t invested, you haven’t gained any tax break or potential equity, and your current living situation is limited/monitored by your landlord including: lease length, design, pets you can own, etc. When owning you are making one of the largest investments of your life, given tax breaks, typically gaining equity and you have the freedom to make changes to your property that can benefit your property value and you!  

When you rent a house in Austin you have to put down a deposit (typically one month’s rent), a pet deposit (if you have one, plus extra deposits for multiple pets) plus an application fee for each renter. Let’s say you’re renting a $1,600/month house – you would typcially be required to pay a $1,600 deposit, $1,600 for the first month’s rent, and a $300 pet deposit. That’s $3,500 out of pocket, just to move into a place you don’t own. And you will almost certainly have to pay out a similar sum every year or two to a different landlord.

Did you know for an FHA loan (the type most first time home buyers qualify for) your downpayment can be as low as 3.5% of the home’s price? On a $225,000 home that’s only $7,875 for a down payment! In this scenario your mortgage payments could be around the same price as renting a home.

Let’s take a look at the average rental prices vs. home prices for a three bedroom and two bathroom properties in Austin right now. The average 3 bedroom, 2 bath rental in Austin will run you a minimum of $1,500. The average 3 bedroom, 2 bath house in Austin is priced around $225,000, which can make your mortgage payment about the same as rent, depending on your credit and individual circumstances.

Here is a very detailed rent to own calculator created by the New York Times that factors in everything from home prices to how long you plan to stay in your home and market appreciation. This may in fact be too detailed for you to figure out on your own – but don’t worry, we are here to help. Just call Lauren at 512- or email so we can schedule a time to talk through your questions about buying vs. renting in Austin, TX.

Lauren Tindal is a Realtor with Keep Austin Weird Homes in Austin, TX who purchased her first home in 2014. She is eager to help her clients determine what their best move is, and help them achieve their real estate goals.




Posted in Austin Real Estate
Feb. 27, 2015

Austin, TX Preschools

Austin, TX Preschools

Although it is almost universally agreed on that early childhood education sets the foundation for a child’s entire educational experience, it can be hard to locate a comprehensive list of independent preschool programs that are well-respected. And it can be really hard to decide which Austin neighborhood to live in if you don’t know where it is in relation to the educational options. That’s why we have created this list of top notch early childhood education programs for you to look over.  Please note that this list doesn’t include the large daycare and preschool chains, because those can typically be readily found by a quick Internet search.


Central Austin Preschools

Ace Academy is a private, independent school for gifted students which offers classes for students from 3 years old through high school.

All Austin Cooperative Nursery School is a part time preschool program in Central Austin created and supported by a community or parents, teachers and children working together.

Austin STEM Academy offers Austin’s first early childhood science, technology, engineering, and math based curriculum.

Woodland Schoolhouse is a Emilia Reggio inspired home-based, nature-focused preschool. Full time and part time options as well as a summer program, are offered.

Yoga Peace School offers part time programs designed to provide preschoolers with the foundation of a fun yoga practice and the ability to express themselves creatively through art, dance, theater, food and music.


South Austin Preschools

Snapdragon Schoolhouse is a Montessori based home facility that creates a learning environment that will nourish all children.

Starbright Academy has created a Waldorf-inspired environment where children can keep intact the magic of childhood in a home-like environment.

Tigerlily Preschool is a home based program designed to support childrens’ exploration, curiosity, and interests. Full day programs are available.


North Austin Preschools

Ecole Jean-Jacques Rousseau is a preparatory French private school offering 100$ French immersion at a preschool level.

Eco Kids Preschool is a certified eco-healthy childcare facility featuring organic meals and a Montessori curriculum.

Four Seasons Community School is a full day preschool center offering a nurturing, exploratory, and education program.


East Austin Preschools

Growing Tree Learning Center arranges activity which center around a child directed, hands on approach to learning with free exploration and open discussion.

Pinwheel Preschool offers a fun and nurturing environment for young children in a home based setting.


Northwest Austin Preschools

Discovery School is located on 6 wooded acres where children have access to hiking trails, gardening, and a nature friendly curriculum.


Lake Travis Preschools

The Magnolia School offers self-paced, individualized learning where students work through the curriculum at their own pace using the principals of Applied Behavior Analysis to teach all students.


Driftwood Preschools

Springs Enrichment Academy offers social, emotional, and academic enrichment to the homeschooling community. Pre-K offerings are 2 or 3 days a week.


Cedar Park Preschools

Aldea Verde is a Spanish immersion preschool that emphasizes love for the planet and its diversity.


Licensed Daycare Facilities in Austin

If you are looking for daycare programs in Austin, TX, we’ve got you covered there as well. The State of Texas offers a Child Care Search website, which allows you to view licensed day care facilities sorted by the age of your children, the type of care you seek, in the zip code near you.


We Can Help

Whether your kids are preschool age or much older, we can help you consider which Austin neighborhood can offer the educational opportunities that are right for your family. Give us a call at 512-297-3442 or email with your questions.


A former teacher, Theresa Bastian is passionate about public education. Together with her husband, Rodney, she owns Keep Austin Weird Homes, a real estate brokerage that focuses on building business and personal relationships with honesty and integrity. Together, they are raising a blended family of 5 great kids and 1 poorly behaved dog.




Posted in Schools
Feb. 23, 2015

School Funding in Texas – Can Austin ISD Get A Break?

School Funding in Texas – Can Austin ISD Get A Break?

Recently I attended an Austin Council of PTAs meeting where Edna Butts, Director of Intergovernmental Relations and Policy Oversight, was a featured speaker. The primary focus of her talk was school finance, primarily helping us understand the negative impacts of Texas school funding.

This video helps explain how “recapture” works.

AISD school funding video

Mrs. Butts emphasized that although Austin is the largest payer of recapture funds, 2 out of 3 kids in AISD are economically disadvantaged (meaning a family of 4 has income less than $42,643). Did you know that English is not the first language for 1 out of every 3 AISD students? There are 90 different languages spoken in the homes of AISD students. And 1 in 10 AISD students has a learning or other disability. These are realities that significantly impact instructional needs and costs!

Although AISD is involved in the School Finance Lawsuit in which Judge Dietz ruled our current system is unconstitutional, she feels the Supreme Court will likely not rule on this until spring of 2016. In her opinion, it is unlikely the legislature will make major changes prior to their ruling.

What can we accomplish in the meantime?

AISD has a slate of legislative priorities it is working on for the current regular session. They are posted on the district's website which you can find at or by clicking here.   

Of note, the state’s funding weights have not been adjusted since 1984! The weights increase district funding for students who requires extra resources, such as students with disabilities or those in bilingual programs. If the current legislature agreed to increase the funding weights, it would directly increase the funds AISD receives. She mentioned that Senator Kirk Watson has introduced several bills that would get AISD as much as $13 million in extra funding if they pass. There is a complete list of proposed legislation that would benefit AISD online, and of course it would be a great help if all of us wrote to our representatives to support these bills. You can visit the Texas Legislature Online and create a Bill List that will send you alerts whenever bills you are interested have action.


What Can We Do Personally??

Mrs. Butts suggested that it would be very helpful to get this information out to households in Austin that do not have school age children. She also asked each of us to identifyany legislative staff members or lobbyists who might live in our neighborhoods, share your feelings about the importance of funding AISD,and make introductions as possible. If you have a relationship with anyone like this, you can connect them with Mrs. Butts by calling AISD at 512-414-1700. Also, please visit the Facebook page for Southwest Citizens for Public Education where a group of SW neighbors share education related info.Contact Legislators


A former teacher, Theresa Bastian is passionate about public education. Together with her husband, Rodney, she owns Keep Austin Weird Homes, a real estate brokerage that focuses on building business and personal relationships with honesty and integrity. Together, they are raising a blended family of 5 great kids and 1 poorly behaved dog.

Posted in Schools
Jan. 20, 2015

What If We Don't Really Need A New South Austin High School?

SoHoly Grail New High School South Austinme may say it sounds almost sacrilegious to say this, given that the issue has been under discussion for at least a decade and the bond money to buy the land for a school has already been approved by voters...but...what if we don't really need a new high school in South Austin?

Let's dig deeper into the facts to assess the extent of the need.

Principal Steven Kane of Bowie High School doesn't believe the overcrowding at Bowie is significant enough to merit a new school. Last spring he shared his experience as a principal in another school district which opened a new high school. Instead of having 2 thriving schools as was the plan, the impact  basically capped the energy and opportunities at both schools. In his view, opening a new school without making sure the attendance is great enough to support both the new and the existing school is a concern.

While Bowie High School and Akins High School, the two farthest south Austin schools, are both over capacity, the next closest high schools in south Austin, Crockett and Travis, are under-enrolled. If you took the student population in South Austin and divided it between all 4 schools, there wouldn't be a problem with overcrowding. 

Austin Independent School District's enrollment has declined since 2013. Although the population continues to grow, enrollment in charter schools and area suburbs is absorbing some of the students we'd normally associate with the city's population increase.

Now it's true that we can't just wave a magic wand and equalize the population across the attendance
STEM areas. But there are some potential solutions that could be effective and far quicker and cheaper to implement than a new high school.

1. Place a special program at Travis or Crockett High School. Putting a LASA or STEM program at one of the underenrolled south high schools would have several benefits. Students who currently transfer into a more crowded one Bowie or Akins may decide to stay in their home school due to the special program. Students who currently attend Bowie or Akins might opt to transfer into the school which houses the special program. And it would equalize AISD's program offerings geographically, since the current magnet programs are all housed at schools north of the river.

2. Boundary changes. Nobody wants to talk about them publicly because they are so political. Entire neighborhoods can be rezoned to attend schools other than the ones they anticipated. Since property values are so closely tied to the school attendance zones in Austin, changing boundaries can have a serious financial impact as well. Still, it is a potential solution that merits consideration in the absence of any other plan.

3. Make small, but meaningful improvements at Bowie and Akins. The 2013 bond contained propositions that would have, among other things, enabled a major remodel of the fine arts building at Bowie. According to Principal Kane, a large percentage of Bowie's student populations takes at least 1 fine arts class. Reconfiguring the layout of the building would have freed up portables that are currently used for drama classrooms for other purposes, effectively extending the capacity and reducing the impact of the high enrollment numbers. The large sum of money currently set aside to buy land could go a long way to increase capacity at Bowie and Akins.

4. Get stricter with transfers. According to the numbers published by AISD on 10/6/14, 503 students transferred into Bowie High School. This is 17% of the total student population of a school that is - coincidentally - 17% over the facilities' maximum capacity. There are many reasons for a student to transfer from one school to another, and I am certain it would be problematic for the district to refuse all requests. But limiting the number of transfers could be a solution that is relatively quick and inexpensive to implement. Unfortunately, though, this same idea wouldn’t help Akins because that school has many students who transfer out. Limiting the ability to transfer from Akins would result in making it 140% over capacity. The complete AISD attendance report can be found on AISD Trustee Kendall Pace's website.


A former teacher, Theresa Bastian is passionate about public education. Together with her husband, Rodney, she owns Keep Austin Weird Homes, a real estate brokerage that focuses on building business and personal relationships with honesty and integrity. Together, they are raising a blended family of 5 great kids and 1 poorly behaved dog.








Jan. 16, 2015

New South Austin High School - Where Is It?

New South Austin High School - Where Is It?

It’s a hot topic for South Austin, and it has been for years. Bowie High School in Southwest Austin is over capacity. Akins High School in Southeast Austin is over capacity. We see more and more new homes and apartment buildings being built in the neighborhoods that track to each school every year. Many of the middle schools that feed to these schools are also at or over capacity. Surely something has to be done to accommodate the students who are making their way through the system to these schools.

South high school Austin

A little history: Voters approved a bond in 2008 which included $38 million for the purchase of land for a new high school in south Austin. It wasn’t until the 2013 bond proposal, which included money for building-related planning, was brought to voters that many people realized the land had not yet been bought. Frustrated at what is perceived as a costly delay given the huge increases in real estate prices since 2008, voters did not approve the 2013 bond.

In 2012-13, I served on AISD ‘s South High School Planning Committee (SHS) as a citizen representative from the Bowie Vertical team. We were tasked with considering the academic programming of a new high school. We facilitated 5 community engagement meetings as well. AISD has compiled the recommendations of the committee and the feedback received at the community engagement meetings on their SHS website. You can see that the overall recommendation is that the new school be a comprehensive school (meaning it would offer a full range of programs from academics to sports) and include a variety of specialized programs.

My major concern with these recommendations is that the district repeatedly advised the public to not consider the price of any of these options. Even when members of the public repeatedly asked what the different types of schools and programming cost, they were advised to make their selections as if money was no object. However, as we all know, money IS an object, especially for AISD and the budget shortfall it is facing. In the absence of any financial consideration, the public basically chose one of everything. I don’t believe for a moment that if every one of these options was presented with a price tag, the results would have been the same. I have copies of the comment summaries and the overwhelming responses don’t discuss what type of high school people want. The public wanted a solution for the current and projected overcrowding at Bowie and Akins. And at that time, the solution dangled in front of the voters by AISD was a new high school so that’s what they were asking for. They didn’t care what kind of programming so much, they just wanted the problems addressed.

This leaves the Austin Independent School District sitting on the 2008 bond money which is approved for one purpose – the purchase of land for a new high school in south Austin. There is no money allotted to construct or operate a new school.

So what’s a parent who loves public education but worries about the lack of solutions to the overcrowding at Bowie and Akins to do?? Don’t fear! There are some creative ideas that could balance the attendance between the south Austin high schools, add robust academic program options…all without building a new high school.


A former teacher, Theresa Bastian is passionate about public education. Together with her husband, Rodney, she now owns Keep Austin Weird Homes, a real estate brokerage that focuses on building business and personal relationships with honesty and integrity. Together, they are raising a blended family of 5 great kids and 1 poorly behaved dog.
Posted in Schools
Dec. 4, 2014

Principal Profile Meeting – Gorzycki Middle School

Principal Profile Meeting – Gorzycki Middle School

Yesterday I attended a meeting at Gorzycki Middle School in Southwest Austin. AISD hosted the meeting so parents could give input to the type of principal Gorzycki should be looking for, since our beloved Mrs.Bauerle is retiring this year.

Although there are over 1,300 students enrolled in the campus and the parent community is generally very involved and vocal about what we expect from the school and teachers, it saddened me that only 11 people attended this meeting. Although the principal of a school may not have direct contact with our kids, he or she will set the course for the rest of the staff and that ripple effect will most certainly affect every student.

The district asked us to consider what criteria we would like the new principal to have in several different areas including experience, leadership style, communication, and community involvement. We were divided into 2 groups and asked to come up with what we felt was important in each of these areas.

Several themes kept repeating in my group – we wanted to see a principal who had experience leading successfully through times of change, who had worked in a school community that had extremely high expectations, and who was experienced at integrating social and emotional learning into a campus, and who was expert at not just involving parents in the school, but at managing what some might perceive as hyper-involvement.

My understanding is that the teachers participated in a similar exercise, and that the district would be compiling the answers to come up with the candidate profile. They then will vet the applicants (there are 80 already!) against the profile, and come up with a manageable list of contenders. From there, a screening team made up of district personnel, and at least 2 faculty members and 2 parents (the Campus Advisory Council co-chair and the PTA President) will interview the candidates. Their goal will be to come up with about 3 acceptable candidates to present to the school board, and hopefully our new superintendent, by February. The final hiring decision will be made at that level.

Dec. 4, 2014

Cyber Bullying - It's Not Just for Middle Schoolers

Something interesting happened recently in a Facebook group I belong to. Someone posted a photo of a homework assignment with disbelief that it was assigned to a 6th grader. The lesson on inference required the student to read a short passage about a woman who found a hairclip in her bedroom and knew that 

it wasn’t hers or her daughters’.  One possible inference would be that her husband was having an affair, and it was this topic that seemed inappropriate for 11 year olds. 

A slew of comments and questions from neighbors and parents of kids at the school ensued - ranging from curiosity as to whether this assignment was in the district curriculum to using this as an example of why homeschooling is best to demanding that the school punish the teacher and report what punishment was given.

As a parent of 2 kids currently at Gorzycki Middle School in Southwest Austin and 3 older kids, I read with interest. Predictably, I agreed with some comments and not others. But the more I read, the more uncomfortable I felt – and here’s why:

We teacCyber Bullyingh our middle schoolers that if they have a problem with another student, it’s best to address the matter directly, in person. Under no circumstances should they post mean things on social media about a fellow student. That would be Cyber Bullying. Ironically, Gorzycki Middle School teaches children the dangers of Cyber Bullying and the PTA regularly brings in a speaker for parents to learn more about this. Yet isn’t this exactly what the adults in this community were doing on this Facebook page? Spreading rumors, intimidating?

I’ll admit, I am not biased. I used to be a middle school teacher, and I remember how much work and energy it takes to keep up with a gaggle of pre-teens in various states of hormone explosion. I’m also quite involved with the PTA at Gorzycki, so I have first hand exposure to just how much extra the staff does and how many advantages our kids have by attending this school. But if you are so concerned about the quality of the school and its teachers, why not get involved?

Yesterday I attended a meeting of parents to help the district create the criteria it will use to hire Gorzycki’s new principal when Mrs. Bauerle retires at the end of this month. I had mentioned this meeting in the very same Facebook group where so many were concerned about the homework assignment and a meeting invite was also emailed to all 1,300 parents at the school. You know how many parents were at the meeting? 11, yes just 11. So while everyone is entitled to their own opinions, could we agree to be careful about how loudly we share them from behind the comfort of our own computer monitors?  


Keep Austin Weird Homes

Theresa Bastian and Rodney Campbell run an Austin, TX real estate brokerage established with the intention of doing good business with good people.  As Austin real estate market experts, Theresa and Rodney can help you buy, sell, lease or invest in real estate in and around Austin, TX.



I want to sell my Austin, TX property

I’d like to Search for Austin Real Estate

I’d like to speak to someone from Keep Austin Weird Homes

June 17, 2014

Imagine Austin City Living without the sterile high rise!

Imagine Austin City Living without the sterile high rise!

Enjoy the comforts of a quiet neighborhood home in Judges Hill, the heart of downtown Austin.

Downtown Austin Condo for Sale 1704 West Ave.You’ll love relaxing in your large, light living room with hardwood floors and a fireplace. The kitchen features granite counters and new energy efficient appliances, which will all stay with an acceptable offer. The open floor plan offers great flow for entertaining in the kitchen, dining room and living room. 

      View FULL DETAILS and additional PHOTOS here: 

      Downtown Austin Judges Hill Condo for Sale

Upstairs, you’ll find two large bedrooms - each with at least one walk-in closet for storage. There are two full baths upstairs, and a powder room on the main floor.  The master bath features a separate shower and a soaking tub with treetop views which are increasingly rare in downtown Austin, and even a peekaboo view of the University Texas clock tower.


History buffs will enjoy Preservation Austin’s 26 minute long video (password to view: judgeshill) about the first homes built on Judges Hill, as this coveted neighborhood in Austin is known. At the 18 minute mark, Edward Mandell House is mentioned. The historical marker on this property notes this is the spot where Mr. House’s home once stood.

This brownstone-type building is very private, with only 11 other mainly owner-occupied homes.  You’ll have access to an onsite gym, locked storage unit & 2 reserved spaces in the secure garage. From this spot, you’ll be able to walk or bike to downtown, the University of Texas, the State Capitol, the 42 acre Pease Park (home to hiking and biking trails and Austin’s infamous Eeyore’s Birthday Party) and more.

Like what you see? Contact us at 512-297-3442 to schedule your private tour of 1704 West Ave #102, a downtown Austin condo for sale.  

Welcome to the Austin condo portal: your single stop for finding a condo for sale in downtown Austin. Here you can search every available condo for sale in Austin.


IMPORTANT DISCLOSURE: Although this property was available at the time of this ad creation, it is very possible that an offer has been submitted or even accepted since that time. This ad was created with the intent to lease THIS property. If you are interested in this property, Please call 512-740-6486 to check on its current availability.

Keep Austin Weird Homes

Theresa Bastian and Rodney Campbell run an Austin, TX real estate brokerage established with the intention of doing good business with good people.  As Austin Condo Specialists, Theresa and Rodney can help you buy, sell, lease or invest in real estate in and around Austin, TX.


I want to sell my Austin, TX property

I’d like to Search for Austin Real Estate

I’d like to speak to someone from Keep Austin Weird Homes


-       By Theresa Bastian


Posted in Austin Real Estate