A reverse mortgage loan is a loan designed to allow seniors to draw upon the equity in their homes. Seniors can select to receive the loan proceeds either by a lump sum payment, by monthly installments, as a line of credit or as a combination of a line of credit and monthly installments thus providing cash flow even after retirement. The reason this type of loan is called a “reverse mortgage loan” is because the loan proceeds are paid to the home owner.
Eventually the money paid to the homeowner is repaid with interest, however the loan generally does not become due until the borrower passes away, sells the home, no longer maintains the home as the primary residence or fails to pay property taxes, fails to pay homeowners insurance or otherwise fails to comply with the loan terms.
Getting a reverse mortgage loan is a big step and needs to be carefully evaluated. Many people have found that by taking a reverse mortgage loan they avail themselves of the equity they have built in their home.
Typically those who benefit most from a reverse mortgage loan are those who plan to stay in their homes over an extended period and have built a decent amount of equity in their homes.
Contact one of our professionals today to find out if you have enough home equity to make a reverse mortgage loan a good decision for you. If you have a good amount of equity in your home and you plan on staying there for an extended period of time then a reverse mortgage loan might be right for you.
If you own your home and are 62 years of age or older you might be eligible to apply for a reverse mortgage loan. The home you are thinking of taking the reverse mortgage loan out on must be your primary residence. There are some conditions to what type of home may qualify.
We can help you figure out if you’re eligible for a reverse mortgage loan. Call us today! If you're ready to get started on a reverse mortgage loan apply now!
These materials are not from HUD or FHA and were not approved by HUD or a government agency.
Reverse Mortgage Disclosure: At the conclusion of a reverse mortgage, the borrower must repay the loan and may have to sell the home or repay the loan from other proceeds; charges will be assessed with the loan, including an origination fee, closing costs, mortgage insurance premiums and servicing fees; the loan balance grows over time and interest is charged on the outstanding balance; the borrower remains responsible for property taxes, hazard insurance and home maintenance, and failure to pay these amounts may result in the loss of the home; and interest on a reverse mortgage is not tax-deductible until the borrower makes partial or full re-payment.