No investment is guaranteed regardless of the vehicle you choose to put your money into. When it comes to the stock market, your money is vulnerable to market changes and “word of mouth”.
A proposed Constitutional Amendment being considered by the California Senate this 2016 session will potentially affect thousands of taxpayers in our state, either directly or indirectly.
Private money lenders or hard money lenders exist to serve typically underserved markets in the real estate industry. Those markets range from potential homebuyers who are having difficulty getting residential loans from banks to investors and commercial entities seeking bridge loans.
In the world of trust deed investing, many people wonder what the difference is between using an appraisal as opposed to a broker price opinion (a “BPO”) to secure a hard money loan for either a residential or commercial property.
Investors have become accustomed to the Federal Reserve’s routine. “Coming Soon! A Rise In Interest Rates…But Not Too Soon!”
You may not think there is much difference between what is real and what is personal where it comes to property. But there is actually a significant difference.
When you are in the market for a new home, you need to be considering many factors that will lead up to the closing. Keep in mind that your mortgage lender is also doing the same.
Successful investment in trust deeds involves answering the oft-asked question of what to do should payments on the note stop being made.
Private money investors are in high demand these days. Let’s face it, not everyone possesses a stellar credit history. In addition, the loan process could be drawn out due to a variety of factors.
When it comes time to take out a loan, you will need to consider many factors. The loan may be for a new car or for a home remodeling project.
You may have heard that investing in real estate can produce high returns. And you would be correct. The reason for such high returns is that trust deed investing allows you to charge higher interest rates than a bank might.