Armed with 35-plus years of combined experience in the real estate field, The DOMO Group continues to make its mark on the South Bay by inventing new and innovative initiatives to elevate its team of professionals in the community. Through the forward-thinking vision of founders Greg Geilman and Rob Freedman, the firm not only prides itself on offering world-class customer service to clients seeking to buy, sell, build and invest in real estate, but also with a passion for supporting the community via the DOMO Gives Project.
The goal? To help local residents with anonymous, one-time urgent needs, from victims of domestic violence and who need a hotel room for a week to a family who loses its main income producer and needs basic groceries or medical bills and more.
“When we were thinking of a name for our communitywide effort, we wanted to come up with something that was memorable, clean, easy to pronounce and could withstand the test of time,” says Greg Geilman, managing partner and listing specialist of The Domo Group, RE/MAX Estate Properties. “DOMO means ‘Thank You’ in Japanese, and it tells the story about our group’s culture and what we believe in: being extra helpful, accountable and resourceful, and giving thanks.”
Adding value to everything they touch is paramount to The DOMO Group, from helping individuals find the home of their dreams and handing them a set of keys to their random acts of kindness via DOMO Gives. “We celebrating our best year ever as a team,” says Rob Freedman, the firm’s senior partner and listing specialist. “So far this year, we have helped 68 families with their real estate needs.
We are proud to be the No. 1 team in the Beach Cities (Manhattan Beach, Hermosa Beach, Redondo Beach) for RE/MAX Estate Properties. We have aggressive goals for the future and are always looking for new and innovative ways to help more people in the South Bay.”
As far as touching people’s lives in a deeper and more meaningful way, the DOMO Gives Project recently helped a local mom whose children were sleeping on the floor. “One of her friends submitted an anonymous need request to us and we responded,” says Geilman. “We sent her an unmarked check for $450 to go buy her family a bunkbed…her friend said she was thrilled.”