Officially, summer isn’t over for another few weeks, but the back-to-school season is in full swing—and it’s not just for kids anymore. If you’re a homebuyer, or someone just toying with the idea of homeownership, you, too, should consider heading back to school.

Don’t worry, we’re not talking about tiny desks, 50 pound backpacks and gobs of homework. We’re talking about

Yep, spring has finally sprung. That means it’s time to clear out the clutter and bring on the elbow grease to clean your house—your financial house, that is. If you haven’t done it in awhile, be prepared for some heavy scrubbing, but keep in mind it’ll be much more like feather dusting when next spring rolls around

Since launching in 2014, Home is Possible (HIP for those in the know) has transformed the landscape of homeownership in Nevada. HIP has helped thousands of average, hard working Nevada families purchase a home of their own while making a tremendous economic impact on the state as a whole. Find out why so many Nevadans

If you’re thinking of buying a house, you already know that having good credit is, well, a good thing. But what is a good credit score? And what goes into determining it exactly? Here, we’ll delve into the mysterious but oh-so-important number.

A credit score is a number derived by a mathematical algorithm that gives creditors an idea of the risk level

With the rising cost of rental properties in Nevada and low, homebuyer-friendly mortgage rates, the answer to the age-old question, ‘to rent or to buy?’ may be decidedly more clear than in years past. But is homeownership right for you? Your pocketbook? Your lifestyle? Your future? Let’s tackle the question(s) at hand.

We Are Pro-Homebuying, Mostly

We’re not going to mince words. The Recession was like a swift kick to the stomach. Maybe lower. At one time, Nevada earned its title as the Foreclosure Capital of America with 1 in 16 homes filing for foreclosure, compared to the national average of 1 in 69 according to CNN Money. Thankfully, Nevada is on its way to

Rumor has it that millennials aren’t buying homes. We wanted to see if that’s actually true, and if so, why not? So we did our homework. (See what we did there?)

First of all, who are millennials? They’re anyone in the generation of people born between 1982 and 2004, so say most sources. By the end of 2016, they’ll be the nation's largest living generation according to The