Coaching the resi game
the real deal | October 16, 2017
In perhaps the best example of a hands-on boss, Pardee provides coaching to her own employees at the brokerage, people she refers to as “life changers.”
“I coach in a more spiritual way,” she explained. “I teach them to truly get into themselves and be happy with themselves, because if they’re happy and connected to themselves, that’s going to come across to the client, and then the client is going to want to be with them and work with them.”
The Importance of Serving Others and Customer Relationships with LA’s Number 1 Real Estate Agent Tami Pardee
for the love of money | Episode 48
Today’s episode is a modern-day Cinderella story…except there’s no fairy godmother or prince in it. Real-estate rock star, Tami Pardee, learned to work hard at a young age and she’s been working ever since. Having been raised poor and later brought into wealth, she was taught early on the value of money and the importance of hard work and getting things done. This minivan-driving mom of four uses this same work ethic and drive to dominate L.A.’s residential real estate market today. Listen in to find out how she balances this massively successful business with a family and why she feels called to give back by helping others find or reignite their purpose.
feature: it's all about the people
lore: lives of real estate | Fall 2017
Another thing Pardee makes time for is her Life-Changer Program, which offers active participation and significant financial contributions to local charities, including Teen Project, Harvest Home, Homeless Task Force, Venice Community Housing Corporation, and more.
“This is something I was born to do,” she says. Her personal mission statement is “to be a down-to-earth, life-change warrior who inspires hope, courage and purpose by motivating those I touch to show up and start on the life they love.” So she carried that through to a philanthropic level. “I live in Venice, California, where there is a lot of homelessness. I gave away a lot of money to help solve the problem, but didn’t feel like I was changing lives,” she says.