Google your complex and particularly your unit number. Within the first page of the search results will almost always be a service offering to tell you what your unit is worth! Take the extra step – follow through and see what the estimate of value is. Whatever is available to you, is also available to your prospective buyers. If you don’t think the estimate is accurate, see what you can do to get it fixed up.
If a Body Corporate Manager, or caretaking service contractor, is going to receive a commission from the insurer (or a related party) then before the Body Corporate enters into the insurance contract the commission must be disclosed. If you have received a disclosure, take the time to understand what the commission is for; for example is it just a referral fee or are there obligations that come with the commission? Common obligations can include providing assistance to the insurer with claims processing. Only after you have worked out what the commission is for, can you properly understand if there is a potential for a conflict of interest between the obligations which your Body Corporate Manager or caretaking service contractor owes you, and the obligations that they owe the insurer.
In advance of settlement you need to get together all of the keys, codes, warranty certificates, product manuals and other paperwork that your buyers are entitled to receive once settlement has taken place. You will have contractual obligations to deliver this material, usually on settlement. Sometimes that is handled by your representative (for example the Agent) handing over a package of material onsite. Make sure everything is clearly labelled (for example keys) to avoid annoying your buyers.