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What is the best place to find foreclosure listings?
That depends on what type of research you want to put into finding your ideal property.Is it best for you to go out and find the correct property for that meets your criteria or is it advantageous for someone to do the legwork for you?Did you also know that foreclosed properties can only be purchased with cash? Unless you get someone to either invest or pryou with an unsecured loan. But typically foreclosed properties on the average go for about 40% cheaper than homes in the same market.Foreclosures, as you are aware, are public record - so you can go to your local courthouse and do some research on those properties. Most people today use websites to find Foreclosure Listings.I remember when I wanted to buy a foreclosure as an investment property. This was back in the late ’90s.We didn’t have the resource that is available today. We either had to hire someone to research or do the research ourselves which could take weeks.Once you found a property that met your need, you had to go and physically check and see if it was even worth it as an investment. You can still use these methods today but in terms of productivity then you might want to consider utilizing the internet to help with your foreclosure searches.Most banks also have sections on their websites that offer foreclosures as well.Regardless of how it's done - you will still need to do your due diligence to see if there unforeseen issues with the property in question.Finding a suitable foreclosure for investment purposes or even for residence isn’t easy. But with the right mindset and understanding of market conditions, you should be ok doing most of the legwork yourself.Happy Hunting!
If you left a survey for burglars to fill out the next time they ransacked your home, how would they rate the experience?
How did you learn about us?Rumors about rural houses having little Security.Location: 5/10Location was alright. Around 500 meters to the nearest neighbor. But unfortunately an hour away from any sizable population (20,000 plus being a sizable population.)Transportation: 10/10Transportation was top notch. The owners of the property never lock their Minivan or Pick-up truck. The keys are always left in the vehicles. Both are moderately new and somewhat non-descriptive so a perfect getaway vehicle. Not only did they prvehicles they also kept trailers in a easily accessible unlocked shed.Security: 9/10Security was lax. There is a gate but it isn’t locked. Doors aren’t locked unless the house is left unoccupied for more than 2 weeks. No cameras made it really easy. They did have a dog which made it a bit of a pain. He was easily disposed of as he was just a Labrador Retriever puppy. Owners are very light sleepers don’t rob if they’re around.Products: 10/10No place has better selection. The place had 3 DSLR cameras, 3 Workstation class desktops, 3 tablets, 4 drones, 6 Smartphones, 9 external monitors and 11 laptops. All of the items were of premium design and value (aka Apples or equivalent). The freezers and shelves were well stocked the rest of the property was much more appealing though.They also had a shop on the property with many tools ranging from mechanics to carpentry to fabrication. The tools were of medium quality. The shop also stored 2 ATV for added convenience. The shop wasn’t the jackpot though.The shed was the real treasure trove. This drive in shed held heavy equipment all with the keys in the ignition for easy accessibility. The average equipment’s value was around $100,000, with a combined value of around $1.5 Million. Unfortunately the heavy equipment is hard to transport and the market is too small to get away with it.The products all seemed gift wrapped for the taking. Everything was easy to find as it looked organized.Laws in the area: 10/10Owners aren’t allowed to use lethal force or even have a premeditated weapon for self defense. A robber in the area once accidentally locked himself into the garage place he was robbing. As the owners did not come home for a couple days he resorted to eating dog food. The end result was the owners were charged for negligence of the robber. Laws almost protect us. Owners are not supposed to attack us in any way or they may be charged.Would you recommend to your friends?If everybody is gone a resounding yes. Unfortunately that’s not very often as the house is occupied by Home-schooling kids, a Writer and the owner is a farmer who mostly works on property. Also if you intend to use brute force, bring a weapon. All the occupants are big. The average height is around 6 feet.BTW bring friends to help loot. It really requires a team of people to loot the place.
1997-2022 United States Housing Bubble: How long can US banks hold on to the foreclosed homes they own?
The larger issue is, what percentage of these foreclosed homes do the banks actually own?  The big players in first mortgages are Fannie Mae, Freddie, and HUD (FHA), not the banks themselves. The banks actually own very few of these homes. The banks have already gotten a lot of things "off their books." As to the remaining bad assets, they've been allowed to misrepresent the true value of their impaired assets (because Mark to Market Valuation accounting rules are suspended), thus reducing the necessary reserves mentioned above. The stated objective, from day one, has been to support housing prices. And part of that process is to stanch the flow of REO properties, to reduce the number of units available. So when you consider that the federal government has the ability to print its own resources (money), and they've conspired with big banks to conceal the true extent of their liquidity problem, the answer is "a very, very long time."
Some foreclosed homes are occupied. Is there a way to find out the condition of the house without disturbing the occupants?
“Foreclosure” describes a lengthy process with several stages, so I’m not sure what you mean by “foreclosed homes”.The process usually starts with a “Notice of Foreclosure” which the lender sends when someone is 60 or maybe 90 days late on their payments. It basically says if you don’t get payments current by X date, either (depending on state laws) 1) the lender will sell the house on the courthouse steps (foreclose) on X date, OR 2) that sale date will be set if you don’t get current before then. I haven’t seen the statistics lately, but a fair number will actually get resolved before the date and never be foreclosed on. At that point the home is not actually for sale.Another part of the process can be a “short sale” - so named because the owner has decided they cannot pay the mortgage and is willing to sell the home but the amount the home will sell for will be “short” of the amount needed to pay the total mortgage amount. These are usually listed for sale with a Realtor and follow normal viewing policies though they may be restrictive (“showing only Saturdays 2–4:00 PM). Here a seller will accept almost any offer because they’re not going to walk away with a nickel but the lender has the right to accept or reject the offer. Haven’t done one of these in years either, but when they were more popular my personal experience to get a response from the lender ranged from six weeks to six months - and of course the answer can be “no”.The next part of the process is the sale on the courthouse steps (literally, outside the door of the county courthouse). It’s extremely unlikely that anyone will have been able to view the inside of any of the houses being sold. And they are all-cash sales, so you need deep pockets to play in this game. You also need deep pockets because you are gambling on rehab costs. The lender sets a minimum price and the pro’s all have a maximum price. Most often the lender’s minimum is the amount due on the mortgage, so if no one bids higher, the lender buys it.After that, though the home has technically been foreclosed on, it sells pretty much like any other house (listed on the MLS) and you will be able to see the insides (with your rehab contractor if you want). It may be sold “as-is” right after the foreclosure sale or a rehabber may do the work necessary to get it up close to marketable, if not all pretty, before listing it.I remember one I showed in which the seller had removed all the kitchen appliances (including the dishwasher), the water heater, the furnace, and one toilet. What, if anything, had happened where it couldn’t be seen (cement down the drain, wiring missing, etc) was also unknown.Finally, do not expect to buy a home at a steep discount from a fair market price just because it’s a foreclosure. The price may be lower than comparable “move-in ready” homes because it needs a lot of work, but the market takes that all into consideration.It’s extremely unlikely that you’re going to save any actual money shopping only for foreclosures. If you buy at say, $30,000 under a comparable move=in ready home, you will almost certainly spend $30,000 to get it to move-in condition. In fact you’re more likely to spend more than that because almost every rehab project discovers something in the process of doing the work that wasn’t seen before and wasn’t included in the $30,000 (or whatever) estimate.Unless you’re really wanting a project instead of a home, I’d stick to MLS listed properties.
Are real estate agents reluctant to help you buy a foreclosed home since they make less commission out of it?
The question includes an incorrect assumption that foreclosed homes (REO's) sell for less money, and therefore result in smaller commissions. Two problems with this logic:Homebuyers usually buy as much home as their banker tells them they can afford. As such if they are approved for a $300,000 home they'll spend $300,000. If foreclosures actually sold at a discount, the buyer would spend the same amount but get a better home - good for home buyer and good for agent (or at least the same).Most people believe REO's sell at a discount because of poor analysis that is continually repeated in the press. One particular foreclosure data provider has pushed the idea that foreclosures sell at big discounts. The problem is that they are comparing the median price of market sales, to the median price of foreclosure sales. That's akin to comparing the average price of used Mercedes to the average price of used Hondas and telling the world that used Honda's can be purchased for a big discount. The banks just aren't foreclosing on higher end homes as fast as low end homes. So a high percentage of foreclosure sales are on low end homes. At the same time a far greater percentage of market sales are high end homes. Even when you do see what appears to be a discount on an REO sale it is usually because the property has deferred maintenance and is in need of repairs. That's an opportunity for sweat equity, but not a discount.If real estate agents occasionally show reluctance to show a foreclosed home, it may be because they know you as a buyer aren't in a position to both come up with a down payment and make the repairs REOs often require. In some instances it may also be because they've had some bad experiences working with lenders and their agents, and a few may even feel its beneath them. Still with as much as 50% of sales being on distressed properties, the vast majority of agents are more than willing to help you buy any home you want, foreclosure or not.
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