Keller Williams Realty
Paul Campano has been in the real estate industry for 13 years, and in that time he’s never shied away from a challenge. A Certified Luxury Home Marketing Specialist with a million dollar designation, he’s broken records for selling the most expensive property in a number of locations, and has sealed the deal on a number of uniquely challenging properties. His success has earned him a long list of testimonials from ardent supporters, ranging from first-time homebuyers to NBA superstar Shaquille O’Neal – and he values all clients equally.
What’s made Campano so successful? For starters, he makes sure all clients receive the highest level of service possible. Regardless of their career, their fame or the price of the home, Campano makes sure to be there for every client from start to finish. That means always keeping their best interests in mind—even if that involves telling them something they don’t want to hear. “I work with a select group of clients and this allows me dedicate the time and resources necessary to make sure each and every client receives only the best experience,” he says. Campano has also demonstrated a knack for cutting-edge marketing, something he says has been key to his success in such a dynamic industry.
With a passion for unique properties, Campano has sold everything from converted firehouses and churches to ultra-modern, ultra-luxury homes. “Any property that is unique or one of a kind is exactly my kind of property,” he says. Campano has proven time and again to be resourceful enough to close a deal no matter how unique the property or location.
Campano also has a passion for giving back to the greater Boston community. Particularly important to him is contributing to the fight against cancer. For his efforts, he’s been recognized by the American Cancer Society as one of thirty “Real Men of Boston,” along with a number of other local celebrities, like Mayor Marty Walsh and Tom Caron, voice of the Red Sox. He’ll be helping out with the “Real Men Wear Pink” campaign this fall, a part of the ACS’ Making Strides Against Breast Cancer project.