Green attends nat’l. leadership conference
CAMBRIDGE — Dormaim Green, president-elect of Mid-Shore Board of Realtors and broker of The Property Shoppe in Cambridge, recently attended the National Association of Realtors Leadership Summit in Chicago.
This leadership summit offers incoming association presidents the opportunity to network with other association board presidents from across the nation. This annual meeting gives the new presidents the chance to experience the depth and strength of the national association.
“It was an incredible educational opportunity and one that will help me as next year’s president,” Green said. She also commented that continuing her education and strengthening leadership skills is a priority.
This year’s theme was “Tell Your Story” and presidents-elect and the staff executives of local and state associations were invited to share their story of how and why they are in this industry.
Attendees heard from diverse speakers such as top executives with Redfin and Opendoor, both newer real estate business models. Keeping with the storytelling theme, Platon Antoniou, world-renowned photographer, told stories and conversations about taking photographs of world leaders. And Inky Johnson gave an emotional and inspirational story of going from the number one draft pick to fighting for his life after an injury in a University of Tennessee football game.
The two-day conference gave the incoming leadership a chance to learn current trends in real estate, develop contacts throughout the U.S., hear from recognized leaders in the industry, and understand the resources available to them.
The mission of the Mid-Shore Board of Realtors is to advocate for its members and the public to preserve the right to own, transfer and utilize real property. The board provides its members with resources to conduct business professionally in accordance with the Realtor Code of Ethics.
Dormaim Green, president-elect of the MidShore Board of Realtors, stands in front of the National Association of Realtors headquarters in Chicago.