Thanks for the question,
I hope this helps you. Any questions, just call me.
Sera M. Smith
Kay is absolutely right-please seek the advice of legal counsel before you do anything. Texas is a community property state and you need to know what all that entails.
Best of luck to you,
I agree with Rick...it would be much easier if you waited until you were divorced. Even if you went with a Conventional loan, if you were still legally married then your spouse would own 50% of the home- since he will not sign the quit claim deed. This could cause you issues in the future if/when you wanted to refinance or sell.
Best of luck to you!
You need an Attorney and a Realtor who can work together on your behalf. Divorce is a highly emotional time, and experts can help take some of the fire out of the situation and get things accomplished. It isn't a fun part of our job, but it's a reality that we work through these situations all the time.
Have a blessed day!
Ronda Allen, Realtor
C.P.M., SFR, TAHS
and CEO of comingsoonhomes.com since 2005
RE/MAX Dallas Suburbs
You need to look into qualifying for the new home by yourself. If he is keeping the existing home you need to make sure he refinances under his name.
If you are not officially divorced, conventional financing does not require your spouse to be on the loan.
Call me for further discussion / help.
Office: 281-583-0674 Fax: 713-400-8915