At the end of the day, it's a risk for you as well as the buyer but it's always helpful if the buyer's agent knows the Loan Officer or someone else you know does (or they've shown in some other capacity they're detail oriented and thorough).
On a parting not, the idea of not allowing a contingency may seem great for you as a seller but place yourself in your buyer's shoes before you likely end up in a situation with a greatly reduced # of offers on your property by doing this--imagine the buyer who has no recourse if the appraisal came in low or the lender had a guideline change, or the borrower was let go from their job.
I know this is an old post but I don't necessarily agree with the previous post so I'm adding my own feedback. Mistakes can be made by anyone with any amount of experience because experience doesn't mean they read all the guideline changes that occur almost daily in our profession now... I'm not saying someone with six months experience no matter how detail oriented and thorough will be able to go toe to toe with another Loan Officer with say, five or more years recent experience but at the five year mark, anyone still in the business is probably as proficient as anyone else (at least excluding non-specialized financing such as rehab/construction/USDA lending) unless they only do streamline refinances all day.
Best of luck in your future sales!
The Westcott Group Real Estate Company
17 Deer Park Ave
Babylon New York 11702