Choose the Right Smart Home Devices

by Keith Evans 07/07/2020

Not all smart home devices are created equal. If you wind up paying a high price for a smart home gadget you do not need, you risk wasting precious time and resources.

Fortunately, there are lots of things you can do to make informed smart home device purchases, such as:

1. Consider Your Smart Home Device Needs

The needs of one property owner for a smart home device may vary from those of another.. If you consider how you can use different smart home devices, you can boost the likelihood of making smart home gadget purchases that will serve you well for years to come.

For example, if you find your electricity bills are on the rise, investing in smart light bulbs may prove to be a great choice. These light bulbs can help you optimize your house's electricity consumption and lower your electricity bills.

On the other hand, if you are concerned about home security, a smart house security system may be an excellent investment. This security system can help you simultaneously safeguard your residence against theft and lower your home insurance rates.

2. Perform Comprehensive Research

New smart home devices are becoming available every day, and as such, determining which ones are right for your house sometimes is difficult. If you perform in-depth research into the smart home devices at your disposal, you could find gadgets that you can enjoy day after day.

Conduct online research into assorted smart home devices – you will be happy you did. Once you learn about different smart home gadgets, how they work and their benefits, you can choose the right devices for your residence.

Also, it may help to consult with family members and friends as you assess myriad smart home devices. If a family member or friend recently purchased a smart home device that works perfectly, for instance, you may want to consider buying the same gadget for your house.

3. Evaluate Your Budget

As more smart home devices are released, the prices of various smart house gadgets are falling accordingly. Yet it is still crucial to evaluate your budget closely before you make smart home device investments. If you understand exactly how much money you can spend on smart house devices, you can take steps to get the most out of your available finances.

Don't forget to shop around for smart home devices, too. Online and brick-and-mortar retailers occasionally offer sales on smart home gadgets. Thus, if you search far and wide for smart home devices that fall in line with your budget, you could avoid spending too much to acquire top-notch smart house gadgets.

As you get set to invest in smart home devices, it generally pays to be diligent. If you take an informed approach to smart home device shopping, you can find gadgets that will deliver long-lasting benefits. Best of all, you can use assorted smart home devices to lower your electricity costs, secure your residence and much more.

About the Author
Author

Keith Evans

 I am a Sales Vice President with William Raveis Real Estate in their Regional Office and lead a $25M+ mega agent sales team. I have successfully been involved in investing, buying, wholesaling, developing & selling thousands of Connecticut & New York properties for hundreds of millions of dollars. Known as a creditable "field lieutenant", I have a strong history as a leader who "rolls up his sleeves" and knows what it takes to get the job done. I am additionally the founder and Executive Producer of the media company Selling Connecticut, a podcast series that acts as an independent ambassador; promoting the reasons why people choose to live, work, build careers & businesses in this State.

Prior to joining William Raveis, I started a chain of Keller Williams Realty franchises throughout Connecticut and New York, developing and building four market centers with over 700 total sales agents. During my tenure I created many training programs and hosted daily training sessions in each market center.

Before to opening the doors at KW, I was Managing Director and an Equity Partner at Spencer Trask, a venture capital company in NYC. During this period I lead the spun-off 5 businesses from Fortune 10 companies, held 2 board seats of publicly traded companies and was the Corporate Secretary for Flight Safety.

At Realtor.com (Move), I was a founding member and Vice President of Sales. I was responsible for building their direct sales force of 175 sales reps and 14 district mangers. Unique during this period was the development a training seminar sales method that led to hundreds of thousands of real estate agents purchasing individual web pages; which helped the company attain a highly successful $2B IPO.

I have also held executive positions at IBM and Dun & Bradstreet. I hold a BA in Economics and currently reside with my family on Candlewood Lake in Connecticut.

Current real estate broker licensees in Connecticut and New York.