Tips and advice to help Veterans and military families get the most from homebuying
VA loan short sales are often incorrectly lumped together with foreclosures or deeds-in-lieu of foreclosures. However, they aren't the same thing, and that can make a huge difference for homebuyers.
When your loan officer calls to say your loan is Clear to Close (CTC), that means the underwriter has approved all documentation necessary for the title company to schedule the closing and start drafting the Closing Disclosure.
The VA has occupancy requirements for veteran borrowers, but there are some exceptions to the rules we'll explore below.
Contract contingencies are in place to protect prospective VA buyers from the unknown.
Making biweekly mortgage payments can be an easy way for VA homebuyers to pay off the loan faster, reduce interest charges, and build equity.
The last thing you want as a homebuyer is to realize your new home has extensive issues and needs repair. Here are 8 things to look out for when conducting the final walk-through on your home.
Each year, most VA loans are made to veterans. However, active duty service members and those still serving in the National Guard and Reserves can absolutely look to use their VA home loan benefits.
In this article, we explore the VA loan down payment requirements. In most instances, Veterans do not need a down payment, but in some cases, it's required. Let's take a closer look.
As with any mortgage option, VA loans have pros and cons that you should be aware of before making a final decision. So let's take a closer look
National Guard members and Reservists can tap into the same VA loan benefit that's helped generations of Veterans and active duty service members achieve the dream of homeownership.