Yes ask your lender if he has any recommendations or do some research on the web! Look at their historyny and what they have to offer. If you need anymore information call our office, we would love to help!... more
Since there are no houses selling anywhere near $25,000 I would ask you....what are you talking about Willis? Half of the homes you are viewing on Trulia or Zillow are not even for sale..That could be a good reason to contact a realtor!
I live in Standish and it has been safe the last 8 years.
Here are all the Single Family Home sales so far in 2014:
Click the following link to view the listings:
If you are finding listings on trulia, zillow or any other public website...you are viewing inaccurate information. Team up with a realtor you like...and then you'll have factual data :)
If your Husband is having absoultely nothing to do with the purchase , eg. not on the mortgage, you will still qualify for the credit BUT you have to remember that even though you will qualify under the plan and your husband will not be on the Mortgage Note since you file jointly you may be subject to the couples income limits not just the single. Here is an excerpt:
The maximum allowable credit for home buyers is $8,000. Each home buyerâ€™s tax credit is determined by two factors:
The price of the homeâ€”the credit is equal to 10% of the purchase price of the home, up to $8,000.
The buyer's incomeâ€”single buyers with incomes up to $75,000 and married couples with incomes up to $150,000â€”may receive the maximum tax credit.
If the Buyer(s)â€™ Income Exceeds These Limits, Can He/She Still Get a Credit?
Yes, some buyers may still be eligible for the credit.
The credit decreases for buyers who earn between $75,000 and $95,000 for single buyers and between $150,000 and $170,000 for home buyers filing jointly. The amount of the tax credit decreases as his/her income approaches the maximum limit. Home buyers earning more than the maximum qualifying incomeâ€”over $95,000 for singles and over $170,000 for couples are not eligible for the credit.
SO if you make 30,000 per year and your husband makes 150,000 you may not qualify.... more