reverse mortgage

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reverse mortgage:

see under mortgagemortgage,
in law, device for protecting a creditor by giving him an interest in property of his debtor. In common law a mortgage was a conditional sale; i.e., the mortgagor (debtor) sold realty (real property mortgage) or personal property (chattel mortgage), but if the debtor
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In a newly released report, the CFPB finds that the costs and risks of taking out a reverse mortgage can easily exceed the increase in Social Security lifetime benefits that homeowners would receive from delaying those benefits.
To qualify for a reverse mortgage, borrowers now have to undergo a more complete financial assessment.
Nevertheless, it is true that a reverse mortgage reduces the value of that property, thus reducing the value of the estate, so if there aren't any heirs who want the house, it can make financial sense.
George has a strong background in the reverse mortgage industry," said David Peskin, president, Reverse Mortgage Funding.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) said as a result of a focus group study that left participants with misimpressions on reverse mortgage advertising, CFPB has cautioned older Americans to watch out for confusing or misleading advertising for reverse mortgages.
Bankers want a quality turnkey reverse mortgage solution offered by a company with unparalleled expertise and a strong reputation for supporting the needs of our industry," said Ken Burgess chairman of ABA's Endorsed Solutions Banker Advisory Council.
A reverse mortgage is a loan that a person age 62 or older, who owns their home outright or has paid down a considerable amount of debt on the home, may take out from a bank using the equity that they have accrued in their home as collateral.
But with a reverse mortgage, there is no monthly payment.
He will focus on recruiting licensed loan originators nationally, as well as working with the current team of loan originators to help develop their Reverse Mortgage business.
Furthermore, the deal also helps the company achieve its strategic goal to have a business model consisting of two major operations, reverse mortgage banking and portfolio management, CEO Craig Corn, who will continue as chairman and CEO of RMIT, said.
A reverse mortgage is a loan where the homeowner (borrower) uses the home's equity as collateral.
Proposition 5 would allow homeowners age 62 or older to buy a new house by paying about half of their costs out of pocket and then using funds from a reverse mortgage loan to pay the difference - all in one transaction and without having to sell their current home first.