BUYING A HOME (The process start with the Banker not the Realtor)
Start the process right 1st by talking to a Licensed Mortgage Professional to determine who much home you can afford and whether you are credit wordy and is there an ability to repay the loan.
The Mortgage Professional will give you a conditional approval letter to take to the realtor.
Once the realtor has found your home you should get it inspected to determine if itâ€™s structurally safe (have the realtor recommend one locally) and be sure to ask your realtor to negotiate a home warranty paid by the seller.
Now is the time to determine and negotiate you rate and terms with the Loan Officer who is responsible to order an appraisal that you will be responsible to pay for prior to the arrival of the appraiser.
Youâ€™re Mortgage Professional / Loan Officer will be responsible to guide you the rest of the process and should not take more than 30 days.
Wherever you're located in this nation, you can trust you're working with a reputable mortgage banker - not a fly-by-night operation. Here's why.
Bank of England is partners with every major investor on Wall Street; allowing us to provide the best rates and terms on all mortgages.
We are approved by the Better Business Bureau and Bank of England /ENG Lending is the only mortgage bank among its competitors that is owned by a FDIC insured bank and did not need government bailout to remain solvent.
Bank of England loan officers don't simply facilitate the loan process; they act as "financial advisors," helping clients assess their finances on a larger scale. Whether you're self-employed and need a low-doc mortgage loan, or you're searching for the best rates on a jumbo home loan, your loan officer is here to find your perfect solution.
Get the facts about home mortgages from the experts at ENG Lending. Learn about different types of home mortgage loans and what to expect during the mortgage application process. Plus, find information about the current mortgage market and which mortgage myths you should never believe.
Let ENG's experienced Mortgage Bankers help you find a solution for your financial needs. Call or Email me to get a FREE copy of the top 25 question you must asked your loan officer before you do business with them. Benefit from my 21 years of experience answering the most common mortgage questions.
16800 N. Dallas Pkwy, Suite 290 | Dallas, TX 75248
Office: 972-646-2411 | Cell: 214-418-7022 | Fax: 214-614-4637
Bank of England /dba ENG Lending: NMLS# 418481
We certainly encourage you to shop around to find not only the most favorable terms for your mortgage loan, but also the best mortgage professional to work with.
The concept that â€œtoo many mortgage inquiries lower your credit scoreâ€ is a MYTH. If you had other mortgage inquiries in the past 30 days, the system treats a new mortgage inquiry with no effect. The original mortgage inquiry may have an effect, but your score won't drop much. (*see quote from myFICO.com below)
I have seen this personally with the thousands of credit reports I have reviewed over my 23 year career as a mortgage professional. I believe in TRUTH, not MYTH. I have included for your information a link to the Fair Isaac Corporationâ€™s website so that you can verify the truth for yourself about this oft-quoted myth.
Fair Isaac is the company that created maintains the credit scoring systems. Their website clearly indicates how mortgage inquiries affect a credit score.
From myFICO.com: â€œDoes the formula treat all credit inquiries the same?
No. Research has indicated that the FICO score is more predictive when it treats loans that commonly involve rate-shopping, such as mortgage, auto and student loans, in a different way. For these types of loans, the FICO score ignores inquiries made in the 30 days prior to scoring.
Will my FICO score drop if I apply for new credit?
If it does, it probably won't drop much. If you apply for several credit cards within a short period of time, multiple inquiries will appear on your report. Looking for new credit can equate with higher risk, but most credit scores are not affected by multiple inquiries from auto, mortgage or student loan lenders within a short period of time. Typically, these are treated as a single inquiry and will have little impact on the credit scoreâ€œ
Here is the link: http://www.myfico.com/CreditEducation/CreditInquiries.aspx
PowerHouse Solutions, Inc.
1010 Northern Blvd. Suite 234
Great Neck NY 11021
Licensed Mortgage Banker â€“ NYS Dept. of Financial Services
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