Royal LePage has been a leader in Canadian real estate since 1913, and now has over 15,000 agents in more than 600 locations across Canada. Since the mid-1990s, Royal LePage has more than tripled the size of its sales force and almost doubled its market share.
The founder, Albert LePage, was a pioneer whose innovation and belief in customer service helped transform the real estate industry. He built a company based on professionalism, principled conduct and the highest moral and ethical standards. And those principles continue to guide the firm.
Support for Agents
Royal LePage offers all its REALTORS® strong support from its national pool of knowledge, skill and technical expertise. It regularly invests time, money and resources to develop and provide the resources and tools they need to best market clients’ homes, including the following:
- Up-to-date information about local market conditions
- Quarterly housing reports
- Creative brochures and newspaper ads to showcase clients’ homes
- Web and mobile tools
- Full property listings on www.royallepage.ca
- Ongoing negotiation, marketing and technical training
Commitment to Technology
Royal LePage invests millions in information technology to ensure speedy communications, improve the flow of information, and make sure its messages reach the widest possible audience. In 2014 Royal LePage, through a partnership with Google, migrated the network to Google's Enterprise platform. This has allowed agents to provide the best experience to their clients and work in more creative, collaborative and productive ways.
- Serious communication technology means it is always accessible
- State-of-the-art analytical tools offer marketing information that can be trusted
- Cutting-edge promotional tools are professional and persuasive
- Canada’s first national real estate Web site is regularly upgraded to meet changing needs
Click here to learn more about Royal LePage.
1 REALTOR® is a trademark identifying real estate licensees in Canada who are members of the Canadian Real Estate Association.