First Multiple Listing Service
FMLS was the first multiple listing service in the state of Georgia and was founded in 1957. Today, they continue to grow quickly and serve more than 42,000 real estate professionals in Georgia and more than 2,100 broker offices. They provide listings throughout Georgia such the City of Atlanta, Atlanta Metro Region, Marietta, Lawrenceville, Cumming, Gainesville, Decatur, and Canton. Their database contains 31,000+ active listings across 110 counties.
First Multiple Listing Service charges a fee to access the IDX data feed. Your share of the fee is $10 per month.
Associations Shown in Property Search
- Atlanta Board of Realtors
- Cherokee Association of REALTORS®
- Cobb Association of REALTORS®
- Dekalb Board of REALTORS® (Metro Atlanta)
- Dublin Board of REALTORS®
- Fayette County Board of REALTORS®
- Greater Capital Area Association of REALTORS®
- Greater Rome Board of REALTORS®
- Hall County Board of REALTORS®
- Heart of Georgia Board of REALTORS®
- I-85 North Board of REALTORS®
- Lake Oconee Area Association of REALTORS®
- Metro South Association of REALTORS®
- Middle Georgia Association of REALTORS®
- Newnan-Coweta Board of REALTORS®
- Northeast Atlanta Metro Association of REALTORS®
- West Metro Board of REALTORS®
Requirements for your IDX Solutions
IDX (or Broker Reciprocity) is a program that allows MLS Participants to display listings from other brokerages on their own agent and office websites. Simply put, the IDX program manages the listing search utilities on internet displays owned and operated by local agents and offices. The National Association of REALTORS® (NAR) created IDX and gives each MLS a strict set of guidelines on participation in the program and the display of the listings. Showcase IDX provides the tools that your clients use to access the listings.
Consumer Engagement Tools
These are how your clients interact with the data provided by your MLS through the IDX. We’ve built a remarkable set of consumer tools designed to engage your site’s visitors, quickly converting them to willing leads… because once they see the value of your website and its powerful tools they’ll value you as their trusted local advisor.
Give your buyers and sellers the search tools they expect:
- Portal-Quality Property Search
- Fully Integrated Map Search
- Stunning Listing Pages
- Install and Launch Quickly
- Lightning Fast Speed
- Customizable to Fit With Any Website Design
- SEO That Works
- Capture More High-Quality Leads
More info about this area
The United States Office of Management and Budget designated Metro Atlanta as the Atlanta–Sandy Springs–Roswell, GA Metropolitan Statistical Area. It is the most populous metro area in the US state of Georgia and the 9th metropolitan statistical area (MSA) in the United States.
The metro Atlanta region alone had a 2017 population of 5,884,736 according to the U.S. Census Bureau. It is the third largest metropolitan region in the Census Bureau’s Southeast region behind Greater Washington and Greater Miami. The highest point in the immediate area is Kennesaw Mountain at 1,808 ft (551 m), followed by Stone Mountain at 1,686 ft (514 m), Sweat Mountain at 1,640 ft (500 m), and Little Kennesaw Mountain at 1,600 ft (488 m). Others include Blackjack Mountain, Lost Mountain, Brushy Mountain, Pine Mountain, and Mount Wilkinson (Vinings Mountain).
The Atlanta metro area has a humid subtropical climate with four seasons, although summer is the longest. January daily lows average from 32–35 °F north to south, and highs range from 48–54 °F, but often reach well above or below this average. There is an average annual snowfall of about 2.5 inches, falling mostly from December through March. Snow flurries are actually common during the winter months when there is an especially deep trough in the jet stream. Winters are generally considered mild, and the summers are hot and humid but do not interfer with enjoying the outdoors for most people.
The native forest canopy is mainly oak, redbud, hickory, poplar, tuliptree, pine, and sweetgum, with chestnut having been common decades before in what is now considered oak-hickory forest. Traveling from the south, the metro area is generally the first area in which autumn leaf color can be seen, due to the different trees growing at the higher elevation and latitude. Underneath, the flowering dogwood is very common, the black cherry are quite prolific, with mulberry popping up sometimes as well. Sourwood is also in its native range, and is easily identified by the fact that it turns fiery red in early October, much brighter and weeks earlier than most other trees (which usually peak in early November).