No. All the owners by deed must sign the mortgage. A lender will require all owners to sign the mortgage in case there is a default and the lender takes possession of the property. If all owners didn't transfer their interest to the lender the lender cannot foreclose of the property. If the deed and mortgage are both done at the same time, all the owners by deed must sign the mortgage. A lender will require all owners to sign the mortgage in case there is a default and the lender takes possession of the property. If all owners didn't transfer their interest to the lender the lender cannot foreclose of the property.
Also take note that if a parent grants a mortgage to a bank there is a due on transfer clause in the mortgage. That means if there is a transfer of ownership the bank can call in the full amount of the loan. Therefore if the parent transfers the property to their children after they have mortgaged the property, the bank can demand payment of the mortgage in full.
You should seek legal advice before you act.
Yes just go to the registry of deeds and pay a small fee to have it recorded.
Unless your partner adds your name to the title and then refinances, there is no way for you to get on the mortgage.
No. In order to obtain a mortgage in your name, you have to prove that you, as the mortgage holder, will be able to pay the mortgage yourself. The banks do not consider a live-in boyfriend's income a reliable source of income for yourself, nor can they hold him responsible for payment if the mortgage is in your name. You will have to get the mortgage based on your income, unless you and he put the mortgage in both names, using both of your incomes.
In order for your name to be on the mortgage, you would have to be a co-borrower, in which case your income, credit and liability information would have to be considered in qualifying the mortgage.
That's illegal (it's fraud).
The Jr. is normally put after the family name, when putting your legal name.
If a husband and wife buy a house together and the wife's name is not put on the deed until the second mortgage, yes, the deed is still shared after the second mortgage is paid off.
You can use income that is at your disposal. If you will have access to your husband's income as a household income for this mortgage then yes you can. If you are separated and he will not be living in the house then the answer would be no.
If both names are on the mortgage you both have rights. Never sign anything that cancels your right to your share. See a solicitor who will negotiate for you, particularly if there is equity in the property. Also you must bear in mind that if you remain on the mortgage and you both go your separate ways you are still liable for the charges on that mortgage. You must decide whether you want to be removed completely. Otherwise the other person could run up debts by not paying the mortgage and this will also blacklist you. It will make it very difficult for you to get a new mortgage in the future if your mortgage account is not managed well. The mortgage lenders will look for payment from both parties if your name remains on the deeds.
Yes, any unpaid mortgage can put your home in jeopardy of foreclosure.
You can check the grantee index at the land records office to see if any deeds have been recorded in your name.
Yes, a lien is put on your home because you have liability and it doesn't matter whether you have mortgage or not.
If it is your intent to gift the home to your daughter, and if it is permitted by the mortgage holder, yes.
As long as you remain on title and deed, you can put the mortgage note under someone else name and still be considered an owner of the property. In fact a 1% owner of a property can hold a mortgage note legally.
yes it does matter what address you put on a job application, the address you put on a job application is supposed to be where you reside, no where else.
It is not a wise decision to put your name on your mother's property due to tax reasons. However, it can be done, when a name is added to the deed of the property, it needs to go through the bank who holds the mortgage and the court.
Your name, birthday, and photograph picture. The full information is on the passport application.
credit mortgage payable in the liability side of the balance sheet
put in the search bar on facebook: Believe in England, then it should come up with an application :)
go to the job and ask for an application
You cannot inherit a mortgage. The estate can transfer the decedent's rights in the property, but the mortgage will have to be settled. If the person inheriting it has a good enough credit rating, the bank may be willing to give them a mortgage and settle the other one.
You really ought to see an attorney because there are several things that don't quite make sense and states vary on borrower and lender rights (you don't even identify where you are). PS if there is a 2nd mortgage then that is already a lien on the property and there would seem to be no need for that lender to put yet another lien on it; all it may need to do is foreclose and that could jeopardize your first mortgage too!
Simply put, a self certificate mortgage is a mortgage granted on an employee's statement of income as opposed to their employer's or accountant's statement of income.
The mortgage company can not add your name to a loan that you did not close on. However.... Several states allow companies that extend credit to hold both spouses liable if they are married at the time the debt was incurred. I would recommend that you talk to legal counsel in your state if you are in this situation.
Yes you can, in fact, you are required to list all creditors, which would include your mortgage lenders.