The Oh-So-Handy Guide To Homebuying. Basically, it’s 40 pages jam-packed with super helpful homebuying information. We carefully crafted it to make sure that any homebuyer can learn something new.
We spend a lot of time talking about the joys of homeownership. There is one element, however, that might not seem as joyful. And that is the dreaded move. Yes, we just heard that combined sigh of agreement out there. Taking all of our things out of one place and moving it to another is right up there with a root canal. Without anesthesia.
National Teacher Appreciation Week is upon us. If you’re scrambling to deliver an original, heartfelt gift for the amazing teachers in your child’s life (or want to thank a teacher who’s made a profound impact on your life), check out Pinterest. There’s a plethora of good, crafty, appreciation-filled ideas there for sure—but perhaps not $10,000-good. That’s where we come in.
We want you to succeed, plain and simple. That's why we developed our very own homebuyer education course, one that was specifically designed for Nevadans.
The homebuying season is upon us—traditionally, the spring and summer months. Given that the process of buying a house can be lengthy, detailed and sometimes daunting, we’re sharing five tips that homebuying newbies and been-there-done-that homebuyers alike should follow.
We just raised our income maximum to $98,500, making all of our HIP programs even more homebuyer-friendly. In case you didn’t do the math, that’s a 3% raise.
The results of our 2016 housing survey are in—and are very telling, especially if you’re a renter or know someone who is.
We can help you level the playing field with our Mortgage Credit Certificate (MCC) program. This secret weapon has helped many a Nevada homeowner get that coveted “approved” stamp on their loan app by lowering the debt-to-income ratio, and it can help you, too.
Testimonials from the very people who have used our Home Is Possible programs and are singing their praises. Consider this our greatest hits album, vol. 1.
The answer is a resounding ‘maybe’—because like fingerprints, every financial situation is unique.