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A physician loan is a mortgage designed for Doctors of Medicine (M.D.) and Doctors of Osteopathic Medicine (D.O.). They offer low down payment options and relaxed debt-to-income ratios.
Physician loans are available to Doctors of Medicine (M.D.) and Doctors of Osteopathic Medicine (D.O.). Residents with six months or less in their residency or fellowship who have accepted full time positions and doctors who have completed a residency with the last ten years are also eligible. To be eligible for a physician loan, you must provide a copy of your medical license and employment contract, and the property must be your primary residence. Second homes and vacation homes do not qualify. To learn more about how physician loans work, connect with your mortgage loan officer.
No. Physician loans differ from conventional loans in several ways. Physician loans are flexible with debt-to-income ratios and will typically accept a signed contract as employment verification.
Construction loans are short-term, interim loans used for new home construction, including land, contractor labor, building materials, permits and more. With these loans, the contractor receives disbursements as work progresses. There are several construction loans designed to fit nearly every new home construction need. Some options include construction-only loans and construction-to- permanent loans, where the loan is used for the construction of the home and then converts into a permanent mortgage loan.
Construction loans are short-term loans that cover the cost of building a new home. These loans are usually shorter in duration and proceeds are paid directly to the contractor in installments, or “draws,” as building milestones are achieved. An inspection is typically required before each payment is released to the contractor. To learn more about how construction loans work, connect with your mortgage loan officer.
If you’re considering a construction loan, there are a variety of qualifying factors, including but not limited to, credit score, debt-to-income ratio and credit history. Contact your mortgage loan officer to see if you qualify for a construction loan.
An adjustable-rate mortgage (ARM) is a home loan that has an initial fixed-rate period of five, seven or 10 years and an adjustable rate after the fixed-rate period ends. After the introductory rate term expires, the estimated payment and rate may change. An increase or decrease depends on the market conditions at the time of the conversion to the variable rate and during the adjustment period thereafter. An ARM loan could be a good option if you plan to sell within a few years.
With an (ARM) loan the initial interest rate is fixed for a set period and then becomes variable, adjusting periodically for the remaining life of the loan based on market conditions. For example, a jumbo 10/1 ARM has a fixed rate for the first 10 years and an adjustable rate for the remaining duration of the loan, adjusting every year. A 7/6 ARM has a fixed rate for the first seven years and an adjustable rate for the remainder of the loan, adjusting every six months. To learn more about how ARM loans work, connect with your mortgage loan officer.
Yes, an existing ARM loan can be refinanced upon credit approval. The benefits of refinancing a mortgage , may include replacing the terms of your current loan with terms that are more favorable for you, lowering monthly payments, getting access to cash for major purchases and reducing your interest rate. Your mortgage loan officer can help you find the right choice for your needs.
A Veterans Affairs (VA) loan is a home mortgage that’s backed by the Department of Veterans Affairs. To be eligible for a VA loan, you must be an active-duty service member, veteran or eligible surviving spouse. A VA home loan requires little or no money down at closing, and even with no down payment, mortgage insurance is not required.
Veterans Affairs (VA) loans are available to active-duty service members, veterans and eligible surviving spouses. A Certificate of Eligibility from the VA is required to show whether you qualify based on your service history and duty status. Your mortgage loan officer will work with you to obtain the Certificate of Eligibility and can help you better understand how VA loans work.
Veterans Affairs (VA) loans are available to active-duty service members and veterans who have served at least 90 days of consecutive service during wartime or 181 days during peacetime. National Guard members and reservists are eligible for a VA loan after six years of service or 181 days of active-duty service. Eligible surviving spouses may also qualify. For more information on how to apply for a VA home loan, contact your mortgage loan officer.
There are several ways active-duty service members, veterans and eligible surviving spouses can take advantage of a Veterans Affairs (VA) loan more than once. Here are some ways you may be eligible for another VA loan:
For more information on VA loans, speak with your mortgage loan officer.
A jumbo loan is for single-family homes with loan amounts greater than $766,550. In certain high cost areas, such as Alaska and Hawaii, the loan amount must be greater than $1,149,825. To qualify for a jumbo mortgage loan, you must meet the established guidelines for credit score, income and other personal financial information.
Jumbo loans are mortgages that exceed conforming loan limits. The limit on conforming loans is $766,550 in most areas of the country, but jumbo mortgages can exceed these limits. The limit can be as high as $1,149,825 in certain high cost areas, including Alaska and Hawaii.
A VA jumbo loan is a Veterans Affairs (VA) loan that exceeds the conforming loan limit of $766,550 and up to $1,149,825 in high-cost areas such as Alaska and Hawaii. If you’re an active-duty service member, veteran or eligible surviving spouse, and you meet the income and credit requirements, a VA jumbo loan could be an option for you.
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