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Home Buying in Omaha : Real Estate Advice

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  • Local Info29
  • Home Buying119
  • Home Selling33
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Activity 157
A few hours ago
Aaroncainnewton asked:
Sun Apr 16, 2017
Lots.of.dice answered:
It cut me off.. continuing .. the lot had a house on it, it burned down. the owners had no home owners insurance however and couldn't afford to repair it. They've moved out, the house was torn down, and the assessor still lists them as the owners. 8316 S 48th Terrace, Bellevue NE 68157. ... more
0 votes 1 answer Share Flag
Wed Mar 8, 2017
Maricris A answered:
Hi,

Please know that if the property is in 'Public Record' status, this means the the home is off the market/not for sale and for informative purposes only.

Regards,

Maricris
Consumer Care advocate ... more
0 votes 1 answer Share Flag
Sun Jan 22, 2017
Littlebird.blue62 asked:
You jump from $50K-$100K besides I don't want to live in the rich snobby area I prefer middle class
0 votes 0 Answers Share Flag
Wed Dec 28, 2016
Travis Sutton asked:
My fiancee and I are working on our credit to get our fha loan in the next 6-12 months. In the interim we are looking for a possible land contract or rent to own options on a house in the…
0 votes 0 Answers Share Flag
Tue Dec 20, 2016
Dusyin.ross asked:
My parents owned the home but we're letting the bank foreclosure on my childhood home because of bankruptcy . So I started to make the mortgage payments to try to get it put into my…
0 votes 0 Answers Share Flag
Fri Dec 2, 2016
UpNest answered:
Yes, it's best to use one agent at a time when you're buying a home. If you feel compelled to use more than one realtor, your current realtor may not be the right fit for your needs. Every real estate firm has a contract with a list of rules. If you are looking for a firm with more flexibility, you should try searching on UpNest.com. The platform has a wide variety of agents with different requirements. You may find an agent that meets your standards so you don't have to approach or use multiple realtors at time. ... more
0 votes 30 answers Share Flag
Wed Nov 23, 2016
Adamaarsvold answered:
What's the point? If you can pay cash for the home, do that, and then save your would-be mortgage payment to build your savings and investments back up.
0 votes 1 answer Share Flag
Wed Nov 23, 2016
asgj1978 answered:
How do you have no verifiable income? Do you not file taxes each year? That would be your verification.
0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Wed Nov 23, 2016
asgj1978 answered:
Depending on where you live and how properties are assessed that could be completely normal. In Illinois, for example, assessed values are not even close to market value--they use some convoluted math equations to reach their assessments and then more convoluted math to figure the percentage for the taxes.(which are outrageous no matter how they figure it!!) But in Kentucky an assessment is the actual price of the home(or very close to) and then taxes are just a straight percentage of that figure. That said, you should check with the assessors office to see when the property was last assessed and if that assessment included any special discounts for the previous owner--you may be in for a shock on what your taxes will actually be. ... more
0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Mon Aug 15, 2016
Maricris A answered:
Hello,

I apologize we have false foreclosure information listed on our home details page. This data is provided to us from Zillow foreclosures and we currently do not have the ability to edit or remove the information that they are sending us.

Please be advised that I have created a request regarding the removal of the erroneous foreclosure information for your home on Zillow.

Once the status is removed from Zillow, it will automatically update to Trulia after 24-48 hours.

Regards,

Maricris
Consumer Care Advocate
... more
0 votes 1 answer Share Flag
Wed Apr 13, 2016
Sadiazpol asked:
The house will be paid off in 16-20 months. Are there any other options beside selling? I need to keep mortgage costs down, since I have a fixed income (retired).
The house in FL cost around…
0 votes 0 Answers Share Flag
Wed Mar 23, 2016
Alysse Musgrave answered:
Yes, it's possible. If you have good credit you can get a conventional loan with 3% down, or an FHA loan with 3.5% down. Whenever you put less than 20% down you'll have to pay mortgage insurance, but it's usually not enough to deter most people from buying a home.

Don't Let Them Make a Monkey Out of You! Follow the links below.


Alysse Musgrave
Consumer Advocate
Exclusive Buyer Agent

Best selling author of Buying a Home: Don't Let Them Make a Monkey Out of You! US, Texas, and Spanish versions available.
... more
0 votes 2 answers Share Flag
Mon Feb 22, 2016
MCM_STL answered:
On top of the fact that anyone can sue anyone for anything at any time, if there is something wrong enough with this house that the current owners feel the need to sue they must include every single party involved including any professionals like real estate agents.

As the case proceeds, the responsibility of each party will be reviewed and people will slowly be weeded out of the suit.
... more
0 votes 4 answers Share Flag
Fri Feb 19, 2016
Micro.finances220 answered:
We call it a signature loan, but it's really a personal loan, which requires no guarantee. Loans up to $ 100,000 and more, if you qualify for any What it has to do! You will get your money fast, and you will have only a small monthly fee at a rate of 3% of your loan. constantly at his email address: (micro.finances220@gmail.com) ... more
0 votes 15 answers Share Flag
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