This is a good article. http://www.financialreporter.co.uk/finance-news/first-time-buyers-outstrip-homemovers-for-first-time-since-1995.html I have noticed that home movers are reluctant to move until they have found the perfect home. In the past they would list there property and then go find a new house. Not anymore. This makes for a shortage in the house market. Perhaps people are choosing to stay put.
Sir John Cunliffe stated that the Bank of England base could be below 2% for the next 30 years. http://www.mortgagesolutions.co.uk/news/2018/07/13/bank-england-base-rate-stay-2-30-years/?utm_source=customsell&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=msol-mai-house-ad-1307-1531495622 Could this be true? With the amount of debit people are accumulating it makes since to keep rates low in order to avoid a financial collapse but what happens when the debit becomes to overwhelming? Something to ponder
Please read http://www.mortgagesolutions.co.uk/your-community/2018/06/27/help-buy-remortgages-none-big-players-innovative-enough-marketwatch/?utm_source=customsell&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=msol-market-watch-1530107885 Although the industry professional interview broadly like Help to Buy I can say that trying to re-mortgage people away from this is nothing short of a nightmare. Even if the client has the equity to re-mortgage and clear the Help to Buy debit, the legal process is very slow as the Help to
A must read !!! http://www.mortgagesolutions.co.uk/news/2018/06/26/brokers-vent-frustration-lenders-change-minds-deals/?utm_source=customsell&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=msol-editorial-2606-first-send-1530007829 The article states that there is a break down between the Business Development Managers and the underwriters that results in a case being turn down and the broker looking foolish.
Please read this article http://www.mortgagesolutions.co.uk/news/2018/06/25/mortgage-lenders-quietly-relaxing-criteria-brokers-say/?utm_source=customsell&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=msol-editorial-2506-first-send-1529920650 Excellent! Lenders are loosing up there criteria but, it does not mean that they are lending like they did before the credit crunch. They are allowing you to borrow a little more based on your income and some are small building societies are falling in line with other financial
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Three market industry leader have there option of a 100% mortgage making a return. Read here if interested http://www.mortgagesolutions.co.uk/your-community/2018/03/21/100-ltv-mortgages-make-comeback-marketwatch/?utm_source=customsell&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=msol-editorial-newsletter-market-watch-house-advert-bsla-21-march-1521644293 Here is my 2 cents worth. Yes they should but, under the following criteria. 1) Minimum interest rate should be 5% and this would be fixed for 5 years 2) Bring back
I read an article threating, again, that banks must behave on how much money they are willing to lend to customers. read here https://www.telegraph.co.uk/business/2018/03/16/bank-england-warns-mortgage-risk-interest-rates-rise/ I am getting tired of this. It is so simple. Customers will have to take there own responsibility or face losing there home and or bankruptcy. We do not need the Bank of England or the governments help or there influence with these matters.
I have completed an article about a lending slump during December 2017. Read here https://www.mortgagestrategy.co.uk/mortgage-lending-slump-december-bank-england/ I would agree about a lending slump but not in December, as our figure show that we did more business leading up to Christmas than we had over the last 5 years. January, on the other hand, has been very quiet for most of the businesses in our industry. Maybe Scotland is one month behind the trend in England, but it is interesting contras.
I have finished an article on how over 55 are now doing equity release mortgages in large number. Higher than ever before. Read Here http://www.telegraph.co.uk/personal-banking/mortgages/babyboomers-release-cash-homes-record-numbers/ This is understandable because since 2009 there is very little incentive to save and people have gotten use to spending. The only cash available is the equity in their homes. This will work for our over 55’s generation but what about the next? I fear that future