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2 Pages<12
To pay or not to pay?
Blogger Offline
#10 Posted : Friday, January 27, 2012 6:52:54 PM(UTC)

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Originally Posted by: Paula Go to Quoted Post
Very interesting! Thank you for this information!

I agree that this is very interesting and useful. But what if I got two loans like 80/20? And I'm still above the balance? Can I refinance then? And would that be possible to join these two loans into one with low rate?
Blogger, MyFootTalk
Paula Offline
#11 Posted : Sunday, January 29, 2012 10:53:58 AM(UTC)

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Originally Posted by: Blogger Go to Quoted Post
I agree that this is very interesting and useful. But what if I got two loans like 80/20? And I'm still above the balance? Can I refinance then? And would that be possible to join these two loans into one with low rate?

I'm not a professional, but I guess you cannot join two loans into 1 with lower rate.
Dimi Offline
#12 Posted : Monday, February 20, 2012 6:16:32 PM(UTC)

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Here is an update that many of you would be interested to read:

President Passes New Refinance Plan To Reduce The Amount Arizona Homeowners Owe…Up To 12,000 A Year

Note: Qualified States For Home Affordable Plan: Arizona, Kansas, Wyoming, Alabama

The President has passed a new program called the Home Affordable Refinance Plan (HARP) to allow Arizona residents to refinance their homes at all time low rates and reduce the amount homeowners owe…as much as $12,000 a year. The catch? There might be a small window of time for Arizona residents to take advantage of this new regulation. We urge consumers to act fast because it is not known how long this plan will exist for homeowners to refinance with these new rates and even take cash out of the equity in their home.

Please read the whole article here.
1 user thanked Dimi for this useful post.
Forum Admin on 2/20/2012(UTC)
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#13 Posted : Wednesday, March 7, 2012 12:28:28 PM(UTC)
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Lenders increasingly allow the foreclosed to stay

The New York Times
updated 3/4/2012 3:13:15 PM ET

ORLANDO, Fla. — Forced by the harsh realities of the real estate market, lenders are increasingly likely to allow defaulting owners to remain in their homes — a change in attitude and strategy that is helping to buoy some neighborhoods while further slowing the nation’s foreclosure process.
Some lenders are now willing to make deals with owners to let them stay after defaulting, offering to pay home insurance, for example, while the resident pays for utilities. Other lenders simply look the other way, quietly putting off foreclosure sale dates, knowing that the costs of the ordeal probably exceed the diminishing value of the properties.

Please read the full article here:

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