Shilo Zitting in Salt Lake City | Non Occupied Owner Mortgage
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non owner occupied mortgage

Non Occupied Owner Mortgage

Non Owner Occupied Mortgage

Four Things To Know about a Non Owner Occupied Mortgage

Reserves are required
For the most part a non owner occupied mortgage is required by the lender to have a specific amount of money in reserve at the time of closing. The amount depends on lender guidelines and how many investment properties have a mortgage. Lenders will require a higher reserve amount the more properties that you have mortgaged. The requirement can range from two to six months of the total monthly housing expense per property.

Mortgage Tax Benefits aren’t applicable
Consult a tax professional prior to signing documents to review how tax guidelines will apply to your solutions. Often times the interest expense mortgage deduction isn’t applicable to investment properties.

Higher Interest Rates
Typically for a non owner occupied or investment property the interest rate is usually 0.250% – 0.500% higher than the rate on an owner-occupied property. You should also expect to pay more in closing costs. Keep in mind that properties that vacation and second homes are owner occupied properties. Investment properties you buy to earn rental income and are considered non-owner occupied properties.

Expect a higher down payment
Lenders usually require that borrowers contribute a down payment of 20% – 25% for mortgages on non-owner occupied properties, which means your loan-to-value ratio is 75% – 80%. Additionally, investment properties are not eligible for most conventional or government-backed low or no down payment mortgage programs.



Non owner occupied mortgage

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