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Frequently asked questions

Qualifying for a loan typically depends on several factors, such as your credit score, income, employment history, debt-to-income ratio, and the purpose of the loan. Your credit score is an important factor that lenders consider when deciding whether to approve your loan application. Generally, a higher credit score indicates that you are more likely to repay your debts on time. You can check your credit score for free from the major credit bureaus (Equifax, Experian, and TransUnion) once a year.

It is possible to get a mortgage without a credit score, but it can be difficult. Most lenders use credit scores to determine a borrower's creditworthiness and ability to repay the loan. However, some lenders may offer what is called a "manual underwrite" for borrowers who don't have a credit score.

Prequalification is an initial assessment of your financial situation based on information you provide to a lender. This information may include your income, assets, and debt. The lender uses this information to give you an estimate of how much you may be able to borrow for a mortgage. Prequalification is a relatively quick and simple process and does not involve a detailed review of your credit report. Preapproval, on the other hand, is a more thorough review of your financial situation. To get preapproved, you'll need to submit a formal mortgage application, provide documentation of your income, assets, and debt, and authorize the lender to pull your credit report.

The amount of home you can afford depends on your income, expenses, credit score, and other financial factors.

The amount you should save for a down payment depends on the purchase price of the home you want to buy and the type of loan you are applying for.

Choosing the right mortgage option can be a complex decision, as there are many factors to consider.

Monthly payments: Interest rates can affect your monthly mortgage payments. When interest rates are low, your monthly mortgage payments will be lower than when rates are high, assuming all other factors remain constant. This is because lower interest rates mean you'll pay less interest over the life of the loan, which reduces the overall cost of the mortgage. Total interest paid: Interest rates can also affect the total amount of interest you'll pay over the life of the loan. When interest rates are high, you'll pay more interest over the life of the loan than when rates are low. This is because you'll be paying interest on a larger loan balance, and the interest rate will be higher, so the interest will accumulate faster.

Choose a lender and submit a mortgage application. Your lender will ask you for information about your income, assets, and debt, and will review your credit report.

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