In the digital home management space, HomeZada takes a more put-together and proactive approach, and CentrIQ curates online resources and crowdsources solutions for common home repair and appliance information.

HomeKeepr and Dizzle also contribute to the tracking mix. The good news is that agents have several options to recommend to their clients.

HomeView differs from the lot because of its visual hierarchy.



The interface engages the user with external shots of the property and then smartly drives the user into a room-by-room gallery.

Each image is the gateway into that room’s inventory. A list of every asset is readily accessible and editable, from brand of blender to the date you had the ottoman reupholstered.

The level of detail is up to the user. Naturally, the more information, the more value to the homeowner.

However, a new owner won’t care much for anything other than the fixtures.

A list of every asset is readily accessible and editable.

HomeView is great for pulling images from your iPhone library and categorizing them into their appropriate place in the home.



Buyers would be interested in how the new shower install went, for example, as well as the brand of WiFi enabled light switches so their Amazon Echo won’t have any compatibility concerns.

Lists can be created for any place or project around the home. They’re easy to build and edit with plain text, images or links.

There’s an Amazon integration for things like countertop appliances, so collecting data like model numbers and warranty milestones is automatic.

Agents who specialize in new construction would make smart use of HomeView by capturing building phases, finish types, appliance information and amenities.



Each property record can be part of the marketing package, allowing buyers to have a fresh, clean start to recording the history of their home.