Her World Tribe member and chief executive officer and co-founder of Ohmyhome, Rhonda Wong, has a vision — to simplify the process of selling, buying and renting properties, making these options accessible to all.
With her plentiful experience in the business and real estate sector (which helped drive Ohmyhome to become Singapore’s first one-stop property solution!), it’s no wonder Rhonda emerged as the winner in the property category of The Women of the Future (WOF) Awards Southeast Asia 2020, which took place last Thursday, on June 25, via livestream.
The 34-year-old was selected from a list of 48 talented shortlisted candidates, from 10 countries across the Southeast Asia region. The WOF awards provides a platform and recognises the inspirational female talents of tomorrow, across the region, and across diverse sectors.
Watch Rhonda’s (virtual) acceptance speech below:
Launched in 2016, Ohmyhome emerged as a top start-up, facilitating more than 4,500 property transactions worth over one billion dollars. The company has now launched in Malaysia.
“I am very honoured to be recognised alongside all the inspirational and visionary women at the Women of The Future awards,” says Rhonda on winning. “It definitely inspires me to carry on shaping the Proptech industry to create a better future for all, especially with respect to the most important asset in their lives – their homes and property investments.”
We would like to contribute to housing the less fortunate, investing for the middle class, preserving for the wealthy, and making homes safer for the young and the aging.Rhonda Wong, Her World Tribe member and CEO and co-founder of Ohmyhome
On her plans for Ohmyhome, she shares with Her World: “We will continue our journey towards making Ohmyhome a global player, taking care of everyone’s housing journey starting with the buy, sell and rent of homes to every step after including the renovation and maintenance of their homes. Today, Ohmyhome is an agent of change and innovation, but our methods and speed of transacting will be the norm in the future.”
She adds: “We would like to contribute to housing the less fortunate, investing for the middle class, preserving for the wealthy, and making homes safer for the young and the aging.”