Mortgages Kansas City MO

Mortgages in Kansas City, MO. Find addresses and phone numbers of local business and services that provide access to Mortgages in Kansas City, MO.

Commerce Bank Na Kansas City
(816) 234-2990
922 Walnut St Ste 1100
Kansas City, MO
 
Signature Mortgage Group LLC
(816) 221-4900
315 Delaware St
Kansas City, MO
 
Kansas City Mortgage Inc
(816) 454-4100
3727 N Oak Trfy
Kansas City, MO
 
Inter-state Federal Savings And Ln Assn
(913) 233-6100
711 Minnesota Ave.
Kansas City, KS
 
Donald D. Allenbrand (RFC®), CPA
(816) 931-7633
1201 NW Briarcliff Parkway, Sutie 335
Kansas City, MO
Company
Wealth Enhancement Group, Inc.
Qualifications
Education: CPA, CWS
Years of Experience: 32
Membership
IARFC
Services
Invoice, Estate Planning, Business Planning, Portfolio Management, Trustee Service, Pension Planning, Executive Compensation Planning, Retirement Planning, Medicaid Planning, Tax Planning, Seminars Work, Employee Benefits, Family Offices, Stocks and Bonds, Mutual Funds, Mortgage Loans, Precious Metals, CD Banking, Annuities, Life Insurance, Disability Income Insurance, Long Term Care Insurance, Medical Insurance, Charitable Planning, Education Plan, Charitable Foundations, Asset Protection, BuyS

Data Provided By:
First Federal Bank Fsb
(816) 241-7800
6900 Executive Dr
Kansas City, MO
 
Producers Mortgage Corporation
(816) 842-1039
127 W 10Th St Ste 101
Kansas City, MO
 
Mid America Mortgage Services Kansas Inc
(816) 455-7770
851 Nw 45Th Street Suite 200
Kansas City, MO
 
Douglass Bank
(913) 321-7200
1314 N 5Th St
Kansas City, KS
 
Dale's Mortgage Company LLC
(816) 756-5818
3100 Broadway St Ste 520
Kansas City, MO
 
Data Provided By:

How Much House Can You Afford?

Debt-to-Income Ratios

To determine your maximum mortgage amount, lenders use guidelines called debt-to-income ratios. This is simply the percentage of your monthly gross income (before taxes) that is used to pay your monthly debts. Because there are two calculations, there is a "front" ratio and a "back" ratio and they are generally written in the following format: 33/38.

The front ratio is the percentage of your monthly gross income (before taxes) that is used to pay your housing costs, including principal, interest, taxes, insurance, mortgage insurance (when applicable) and homeowners association fees (when applicable). The back ratio is the same thing, only it also includes your monthly consumer debt. Consumer debt can be car payments, credit card debt, installment loans, and similar related expenses. Auto or life insurance is not considered a debt.

A common guideline for debt-to-income ratios is 33/38. A borrower's housing costs consume thirty-three percent of their monthly income. Add their monthly consumer debt to the housing costs, and it should take no more than thirty-eight percent of their monthly income to meet those obligations.

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Your Down Payment Affects Everything

Your First Step Toward Buying a Home

When preparing to buy a home, the first thing many homebuyers do is look at "homes for sale" ads in newspapers, magazines and listings on the internet. Some potential buyers read "how-to" articles like this one. The next thing you should do – before you call on an ad, before you talk to a Realtor, before you shop for interest rates – is look at your savings.

Why?

Because determining how much money you have available for down payment and closing costs affects almost every aspect of buying a home – including how you write your purchase offer, the loan programs you qualify for, and shopping for interest rates.

Mortgage Programs

If you only have enough available for a minimum down payment, your choices of loan program will be limited to only a few types of mortgages. If someone is giving you a gift for all or part of the down payment, your options are also limited. If you have enough for the down payment, but need the lender or seller to cover all or part of your closing costs, this further limits your options. If you borrow all or a portion of the down payment from your 401K or retirement plan, different loan programs have different rules on how you qualify.

Of course, if you have enough for a large down payment, then you have lots of choices.

Your loan choices include such varied programs as conventional fixed rate loans, adjustable rate mortgages, buydowns, VA, FHA, graduated payment mortgages and all the varieties of each.

Shopping Rates

A very important reason you need to have at least some idea of your down payment is for shopping interest rates. Some loan programs charge a slightly higher interest rate for minimal down payments. Plus, the interest rates for different loan programs are not the same. For example, conventional, VA, and FHA all offer fixed rate loans. However, the rates vary from one program to another.

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