About Us

At FL Pro Brokers, we believe that when it comes to finding a home what’s outside the front door is just as important as what’s behind it. 

Our Mission

Our mission is to offer comprehensive real estate services that prioritize cost-effectiveness. We aim to help our clients maximize their investments by minimizing expenses in both buying and selling properties.

Our Values

At the heart of our company are five core values that we hold dear: integrity, respect, innovation, customer focus, and collaboration.

Our Vision

Our vision is to become the preferred choice for our customers, constantly adapting to their needs and nurturing long-lasting connections.

Our Resources

We understand that conducting a real estate transaction can be time-consuming, so we utilize the industry’s newest technology to ensure extreme efficiency for our customers.

Real Estate Professionals

If you want the best care possible for your real estate needs, our certified professionals are here to help

Jason Sirounis

Founder & Principal Broker
Jason is the founder and principal real estate broker of FL Pro Brokers. As a Florida nati ...

DK Kim

selling agent
Having a knowledgeable and dedicated real estate agent is crucial when buying or selling a ...

Mike Blank

Real Estate Expert
With decades of real estate experience, Mike co-leads our residential, commercial and prop ...

John Barber

Director of Land Acquisition
John Barber is a Realtor® and the Director of Land Acquisition for FL Pro Brokers, LLC. He ...


Highly Rated Real Estate Professionals

happy seller
Mike Blank did an amazing job. He was beyond thorough, attentive, caring and always ahead of the ball with all moving pieces during the process. Mike is also one of the most genuine human beings I have ever met. I am beyond thankful that Mike Blank was our realtor.
Dr. Sam Desmet
happy buyer
Knowledgeable, responsible, experienced, on time, dedicated,... Just a few words to describe Mike. The process of buying/building a new home always brings some issues. It's not a matter if, but a matter of when. That's when you want a guy like Mike on your team.
Bobby Barton
happy seller
We were building a new home and needed to sell our old one quickly. Timing and getting the most money possible for our home was important so we couldn't afford to make any mistakes. We decided to hire Mike because of his professionalism and honesty. He asked us to trust him and we felt he actually cared about our situation.

Frequently Asked Questions

You can use this guide to familiarize yourself with rules, laws and other important information relating to your property.

Sure, your landlord may not be the easiest person to deal with, but are you really ready to trade renting for buying?


Becoming a homeowner also means taking on a landlord’s responsibilities. When you have a malfunctioning appliance or an issue with plumbing, it’s on you to address those situations. On the other hand, deciding to buy rather than continue renting means you’re on your way to building equity — or the value of owning your property via the difference between your home’s value and your outstanding mortgage balance.


There are also several tax benefits that come along with buying a home, including deductions for paying mortgage interest and property taxes. Check out our explainer for more help deciding whether to rent or buy.


Compare FHA Loans

Your credit history is a major factor in determining whether you’ll qualify for a mortgage. For example, if you have a track record of late payments, multiple accounts in collections and high credit utilization, mortgage lenders will likely consider you a very high-risk borrower and deny your application. Review your credit reports from all three major credit reporting bureaus — Equifax, Experian and TransUnion — by visiting AnnualCreditReport.com.


In many cases, conventional lenders like to see a minimum 620 credit score, while FHA lenders typically have a 580 credit score threshold. To prepare your credit for the homebuying process, it helps to know where you are so you’re aware of what to work toward. My LendingTree offers a free credit score to get you started.


Beyond that, there are several ways to improve your credit score even before you decide on homeownership. Keep in mind: The lower your score, the more you’ll pay as a borrower. Taking the time to raise your score from “fair” to “very good” translates to more than $29,000 saved on interest payments over the life of a home loan, according to LendingTree data.

It’s not enough to just save for your down payment. You’ll also have mortgage closing costs as well as moving-related expenses. Depending on your lender and credit score, your lender may also require you show proof that you have at least two months’ worth of cash reserves to pay your mortgage should a rainy day show up.


Speaking of rainy days, don’t forget about your emergency fund while saving to buy a home. A commonly cited rule of thumb is to stash away three to six months’ worth of your living expenses whether you’re renting or buying. Be sure you calculate how your monthly expenses will change as a homeowner and adjust your emergency fund savings accordingly.

How well have you been handling your existing debt? Do you have a low revolving balance — no more than 30% of the credit limit  — on your credit cards? Are the monthly payments on your auto and student loans manageable? Lenders care about the answers to these and related questions.


Your debt-to-income (DTI) ratio, or the percentage of your monthly income that goes toward repaying your debt load, can make or break your mortgage application. In order to qualify for a mortgage, try to get your housing debt at or below 30% of your income (aka your front-end DTI). All of your monthly debt obligations, including housing, should amount to no more than 43% of your income — this is known as the back-end DTI ratio.

Buying a home is a commitment. You’re committing to the house you purchase as well as the surrounding community for the next several years. The typical owner stays in their home for 10 years before selling it, according to the National Association of REALTORS 2018 Homebuyer and Seller Generational Trends Report.


If you’re not ready to settle into a particular city and prefer the freedom of moving annually as your lease ends, homeownership may not be right for you.

Don’t get too caught up spending hours online house hunting before you’ve worked with a mortgage lender to determine how much house you can actually afford.


mortgage preapproval gives you a pretty solid idea of what you can afford to buy, since it’s based on financial information including your pay stubs, credit history and bank statements. A preapproval also means that home sellers are more likely to take you seriously as a buyer when the time comes for you to put in offers.


As a first step, you can get a general idea of how much home you can afford by using LendingTree’s calculator, before going through the preapproval process with a lender.

FHA, VA, USDA … the list goes on. Determining which type of mortgage best suits you depends on several factors, including your planned down payment amount and which credit score tier you fall in. You’ll also need to consider which mortgage term works for your financial circumstances — for example, do you want a 15-year mortgage with higher monthly payments or a 30-year mortgage with lower payments over a longer period of time?


Another consideration that could shape your decision is mortgage insurance. If you choose an FHA loan, keep in mind you’ll be required to pay mortgage insurance premiums in addition to your monthly mortgage payment. This extra cost protects the lender in the event you default on your loan. FHA mortgage insurance is required for the life of the loan unless you put down 10% or more, in which case you can have it removed after 11 years. Conventional loans require private mortgage insurance until the loan-to-value ratio reaches 80%.

The costs associated with homeownership aren’t limited to monthly principal and interest payments; you’ll also have property taxes and homeowners insurance — expenses that can fluctuate from year to year.


There are also home maintenance costs, which can include landscaping, pest control, repairing or replacing appliances, etc. Be sure you also budget for utilities, homeowners association fees and even furniture.


If you’ve considered all of these factors and have decided you’re up to the challenge, check out these 10 steps to buying a home.

Our Team Stats

Trusted by a community of thousands of Buyers, Sellers and Tenants.

$ 0 M
Current Listing Volume
$ 350 M
Total Sold 2020 - 2023
$ 0 M
Lifetime Sales Volume

Get in touch today

Our experts and developers would love to contribute their expertise and insights and help you today.

Compare Listings