Preston Moore


Preston Moore is serving as PAR’s treasurer this year.

A past president of his local association, the Realtors® Association of Metropolitan Pittsburgh, Preston also served as district vice president for PAR in 2016 and from 2018-2019. He was named RAMP’s Realtor® of the Year in 2016.

Preston has been a Realtor® since 2002 and is an agent with Howard Hanna Real Estate Services.

Preston has a bachelor’s degree from Purdue University and a master’s degree from the University of Pittsburgh. He also attended Alan Kells School of Real Estate. He is involved with the Housing Alliance of Pennsylvania, the Salvation Army’s Realtor Ring Day, the Light of Life Rescue Mission and the Daily Bread Feeding Program.

He lives in the Fox Chapel area with his wife and has four adult married children and seven grandchildren.

Is Relief on the Horizon for Buyers?

Vaccine rollout, possible sales, housing starts and repurposing hotel and motel space for residential purposes could mean a break for buyers.

 Read More
8 Pennsylvania Cities Make 150 Best Places to Live List

Harrisburg, Pittsburgh, Lancaster, York, Reading, Allentown, Scranton and Philadelphia all made the 150 Best Places to Live in the U.S. in 2021-2022 List by U.S. News & World Report. 

 Read More
Most Commonly Used Words in Real Estate Listings

Large and open were two commonly used adjectives in real estate listings.

 Read More
FEMA Updates Risk Rating for National Flood Insurance Program

Risk Rating 2.0 was designed by FEMA to modernize the National Flood Insurance Program’s insurance pricing methodology and more accurately tie its rates to the flood risks of individual properties. It begins to take effect on Oct. 1, 2021.

 Read More
Will Digital Closings Replace Paper Ones?

The percentage of title and settlement companies offering digital closings jumped 228% since 2019.

 Read More
When Does Property Management Not Require a Real Estate License?

The licensing law contains a limited exclusion from the licensing requirement for persons employed by the owner for managing and maintaining multifamily residential properties. To rely on this exclusion, the regulations require the owner to retain all decision-making authority, including conditions of occupancy, negotiating leases and entering into leases with tenants.

 Read More