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DEBT RATIO Reference Articles:

High debt to income ratio mortgage loans
Many people have high debt to income ratios and can still qualify for a mortgage loan. There are many options available out there for people who have a high debt to income ratio, also referred to as D

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/52950.htm (Updated: 07/15/2008)
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Why a Broker instead of the Bank?
The Bottom Line - This isn't the closing costs at the end of the loan, but the total cost of the loan over its lifetime. A broker will have higher closing costs, because it subcontracts services. Th

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/114152.htm (Updated: 09/11/2007)

Payment shock
For many first time home buyers or current homeowners looking to move up, can be in for a shock. Even if they are aware of the higher payment from their current rent or mortgage and are ok with it and

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/23695.htm (Updated: 07/02/2007)

How much can I afford
How much house can I afford is a very popular question among homebuyers. The main factor to determine this is your debt to income ratio, or DTI. Different lenders have different requirements and guide

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/23726.htm (Updated: 04/04/2007)
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How much can I borrow?
Your loan officer and or broker will tell you how much you qualify for after they review your application and pull credit. The loan amount depends on income and debt ratio.

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/25928.htm (Updated: 05/01/2006)
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Debt to Income Ratios
A Debt to Income Ratio is the percentage of monthly income compared to monthly debt. To figure out ones debt to income ratio you will take a 12 month total of income (a W2 from work is perfect for thi

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/20369.htm (Updated: 04/05/2006)

No Ratio Loans
No Ratio loans do not require income to be stated on the application nor is it verified. The No Ratio loan does not take into consideration your debt-to-income ratios. This type of loan is perfect f

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/13308.htm (Updated: 03/28/2006)

Debt ratios
Your debt to income ratio, also know as DTI, is calculated by adding your total monthly income, adding your total monthly liabilities, and then divinding the two numbers. This will provide you with yo

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/24706.htm (Updated: 03/05/2006)
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Mortgage Loan Programs
A loan program is just a way of saying what type of loan you are applying for. There are loan programs to suit just about every kind of borower. There are programs for poor credit, no credit, great

http://www.brokeroutpost.com/reference/21705.htm (Updated: 02/08/2006)


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