Reverse Mortgage Loan


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Interested in learning more about a Reverse Mortgage Loan?

In general, home values have been trending upward, unfortunately so has inflation. Did you know you can use a portion of the equity in your home to supplement your monthly income, pay off higher-interest credit card debt, or setup a safety net all while deferring your monthly mortgage payment so long as you continue to pay property taxes, homeowner’s insurance, and maintenance costs, otherwise, comply with all loan terms.  A Reverse Mortgage is a way for older adults, age 62 and over, to convert a portion of their home equity into cash that they can use at their discretion. If you are frustrated by having to cut back on your retirement plans or your monthly budget no longer covers your monthly expenses, give us a call to discuss your options.

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Peak Financial LLC licensed by Colorado Division of Real Estate. To check the license status of your mortgage loan originator visit Peak Financial LLC is an equal housing lender. These materials are not from HUD or FHA and were not approved by HUD or a government agency. A reverse mortgage increases the principal mortgage loan amount and decreases home equity (it is a negative amortization loan).
Reverse mortgage loan terms include occupying the home as your primary residence, maintaining the home, paying property taxes and homeowners insurance. Although these costs may be substantial, Peak Financial LLC does not establish an escrow account for these payments. However, a set-aside account can be set up for taxes and insurance, and in some cases may be required. Not all interest on a reverse mortgage is tax-deductible and to the extent that it is, such deduction is not available until the loan is partially or fully repaid. 
Peak Financial LLC charges an origination fee, mortgage insurance premium (where required by HUD), closing costs and servicing fees, rolled into the balance of the loan. Peak Financial LLC charges interest on the balance, which grows over time. When the last borrower or eligible non-borrowing spouse dies, sells the home, permanently moves out, or fails to comply with the loan terms, the loan becomes due and payable (and the property may become subject to foreclosure). When this happens, some or all of the equity in the property no longer belongs to the borrowers, who may need to sell the home or otherwise repay the loan balance.