10 Real Estate Investor Blogs You Should Be Reading in 2021 and 2022

10 Real Estate Investor Blogs You Should Be Reading in 2021 and 2022

Whether you’re a seasoned investor or are just acquiring your first property, real estate investment blogs are an excellent source of information. From rental properties to fix-and-flips to REITs, there’s a blog — and usually a partner podcast — that will give you the scoop on all things real estate investing. 

There’s a universe of knowledge about real estate out there, and just being willing to seek it out can accelerate your expertise far beyond your years of experience. The best place to start is the internet’s most prominent real estate investor blogs. What we are reading at REI Capital Resources and recommend you do too!  Take a look at our top 10 picks for blogs to follow:

1. Afford Anything

Blogger: Paula Pant

Focus: Rental properties

A former journalist, Paula Pant achieved financial freedom through real estate, and now she teaches others how to do it through her blog and podcast. Her philosophy? You can afford anything, but not everything, so you’ll need to take control of your money to build the life you want most. Whether you read her blog or listen to the podcast, you’ll get great advice on how to set a course toward financial freedom with real estate investing.

2. JoeFairless.com

Blogger: Joe Fairless

Focus: Multifamily investing, apartment syndication

Joe Fairless is a bit of a Renaissance man — he’s taught preschool, done standup, and worked as an ad exec. He also controls more than $900 million in real estate. So if you’re an investor looking to up your game, you’ll want to read Joe’s blog and his long-running daily podcast, “Best Ever Show.” 

3. Mr. Money Mustache

Blogger: Peter Adeney

Focus: Real estate investing for beginners, rentals, and REITs

“Financial freedom through badassity” is the tagline of Peter Adeney’s blog, so right away you know you’re in for a no-holds barred perspective on real estate investing. Adeney was able to retire in his 30s by cutting expenses in half and investing the savings in Vanguard index funds and rental homes. His blog is great for beginners, as many of the posts offer great advice on how to stash away more money by slashing food bill costs and other lifestyle expenses.

4. InvestFourMore.com

Blogger: Mark Ferguson

Focus: Real estate investing, wholesaling, BRRRR strategy

Mark Ferguson built $3.7 million in equity through real estate investing. He’s got info for everyone, from advanced investors to those who are just getting their feet wet. Ferguson blogs and has a regular e-newsletter that discusses flipping houses, financing, finding deals, wholesaling, and BRRR strategy.

5. Bigger Pockets

Focus: All aspects of real estate investing and personal finance

BiggerPockets is the single largest real estate investing platform in the world.  

BP is an empire of knowledge that spans podcasts, a growing library of books, and a vast website with all the information and resources an investor could want. Half educational, half social network, it brings together both new and experienced investors in all phases of real estate.

6. REtipster

Seth Williams is the founder of REtipster, a real estate investing blog that talks a lot about investing in raw land and some pretty cool land-investing strategies. I’ve always enjoyed talking with Seth at conferences, and he is a knowledgeable and transparent investor.  Seth’s website is easy to navigate and very user-friendly. He talks about more than just investing in land on his platform, so don’t write off this awesome resource just because you don’t buy land (yet).

7. Short Term Sage

Julian Sage of Short Term Sage is the short-term rental (STR) guy. I have had the pleasure of knowing Julian for a couple of years now, and he is in a mastermind group we host for service members. Julian is on active duty in the Coast Guard and has become an expert in the short-term rental space, hosting not one, but two, of the top short-term rental podcasts on iTunes.

Not only does Julian talk about traditional short-term rental strategies, but he also talks about rental arbitrage, STR property management, and even multifamily STR opportunities with apartment buildings.

8. Inman

Inman is a leading source of real estate information used by investors, realtors, brokers, and other professionals. It’s often one of the first sites to post major stories that affect the housing market. Frequent visitors will find news about:

  • The most recent mortgage rates
  • Statistics such as mortgage delinquency rates
  • New tools and tech platforms for real estate searches and transactions
  • Real estate firm mergers
  • Real estate crime and legislation

While the site focuses on the latest news, that isn’t the only kind of content you’ll find here. A decent amount of the content covers tips, secrets, and industry advice.  Inman is for real estate investors who rely on up-to-date information about the industry. That may include large-scale investors who are looking to break into local markets. Most of the advice is meant for people who are actively investing in property rather than new investors.

9. Realty Times

Realty Times is a real estate news and advice site that serves both investors and homebuyers with stories about: 

  • The definitions of critical real estate terms
  • Legal challenges and new legislation
  • Changes in consumer behavior and trends
  • Shifts in the housing market
  • Home selling advice

It regularly publishes market outlook reports for specific housing markets. These reports are detailed with information about average home prices, the best time to sell, and other data. Anyone who can make use of the reports can benefit from this blog. It’s a good resource for both buyers and sellers. If you’re going to focus on selling, what you learn here may help you understand buyers’ mindsets better. 

10. Commercial Property Executive

Activity in the commercial real estate market matters, even if your focus is residential real estate. That’s because the local job market and economy have a dramatic effect on the performance of residential rental properties.

Start learning from the best

Your education as a real estate investor never stops — especially if you want to keep growing your holdings. Blogs and podcasts are a great way to hear what’s working/not working for other investors. Find a few you like and commit to reading them to get new ideas and fresh perspectives for your real estate investing business. Reading blogs is one way that you can significantly increase your expertise with only a little effort. Use your downtime to do some reading, and you may be able to catch up on years of experience.  All of us at REI Capital Resources recommend checking out each of these blogs to find out which one can offer you the most. 

Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com

If you’re planning to buy a distressed property, now may be a good time to buy. Just make sure you’re aware of the risks and understand what you’re getting into.  Distressed homes offer a unique buying opportunity for real investors, but the average home buyer should probably look elsewhere. 

If you need funding, apply now. I am working online with the rest of you.  

Patrick St. Cin

W – 512-213-2271

Patrick@REICapitalResources.com

http://www.reicapital.cash/

ANNOUNCING: Bridge FICO Bands Lowered to 600+ Minimum Requirement

Photo by Amina Filkins on Pexels.com

We’re constantly analyzing data to train our machine learning models and inform our credit policies. Recently, we’ve lowered our bridge FICO minimum requirement to 600+ for qualifying clients. With newly expanded FICO bands, you have the potential to approve different clients and scale your business. Please note that all terms and borrowers are subject to credit approval.
We’ve also increased our bridge rehab limit to $500k maximum for clients of all REI experience levels. Take advantage of our other bridge loan program highlights, such as:

  • Rates as low as 6.5%*
  • Minimum 600+ FICO – new
  • Max $500k rehab size with up to 100% of rehab costs covered – new
  • Loans from $50k to $3MM
  • 12, 18 & 24-month terms
  • Up to 90% of the purchase price
  • Up to 75% of after-repair value

If you’re planning to buy a distressed property, now may be a good time to buy. Just make sure you’re aware of the risks and understand what you’re getting into.  Distressed homes offer a unique buying opportunity for real investors, but the average home buyer should probably look elsewhere. 

If you need funding, apply now. I am working online with the rest of you.  

Patrick St. Cin

W – 512-213-2271

Patrick@REICapitalResources.com

http://www.reicapital.cash/

Homeowners who are delinquent on their mortgage provide an opportunity for investors

Homeowners are delinquent on their mortgage provide an opportunity for investors!

There are still 1.5 million borrowers who are seriously delinquent or have late-stage delinquencies at 90 days or more past due on their home loans, according to the June Mortgage Monitor report from Black Knight.

While the national delinquency rate is at its lowest level since the beginning of the pandemic, about 1 million homeowners are expected to be in serious delinquency as September’s wave of mortgage forbearance program expirations begin, the report showed.

The economic recovery is expected to slow down even more as more Americans fall behind on their mortgage payments, and fewer can afford to purchase homes. The housing recovery will be delayed as banks tighten their lending standards. 

What is the difference between default and delinquency?

Delinquency means that you are behind on payments. Once you are delinquent for a certain period of time (usually nine months for federal loans), your lender will declare the loan to be in default. The entire loan balance will become due at that time.

How did we get here?

One of the most difficult things about owning a home is taking care of your financial obligations. If you’re not making your monthly mortgage payments, you’re considered delinquent. In the past decade, this has been a problem for a lot of homeowners. In total, about 1.5 million homeowners are delinquent on their mortgage payments. This is a problem for the investors, as the value of these homes goes down because the homeowners can’t afford to pay their mortgage. It’s a frustrating situation for everyone involved.

The 90–day delinquency rate is a measure of serious delinquencies. It captures borrowers that have missed three or more payments. This rate measures more severe economic distress. View this link to learn more and view interactive charts:  https://www.consumerfinance.gov/data-research/mortgage-performance-trends/mortgages-90-or-more-days-delinquent/

What you need to know as an investor

Per MarketWatch (https://www.marketwatch.com/story/one-subset-of-homeowners-could-be-in-trouble-here-are-the-real-estate-markets-most-at-risk-11625591292):

Any homeowner who isn’t able to sell their home or modify their loan is likely to face foreclosure or other financially challenging options, such as a short sale, the researchers warned. Whether a homeowner leaves their home by choice or through foreclosure at the end of all this, it will have the effect of adding supply to the market they live in.

“As a result, a buyer’s market could develop in ZIP Codes with heavy exposure to such borrowers,” the researchers wrote, noting that these would be areas with a high concentration of FHA loans in delinquency. So which markets are most at risk?

Atlanta tops the list, with 17.4% of the city’s mortgages in delinquency as of May. The city also has a large share of FHA loans overall, with those loans representing over a fifth of all mortgages in the city.

Many of the metro areas most threatened by such a scenario were located in Texas, including Houston (No. 2), Dallas (No. 4), San Antonio (No. 8) and Ft. Worth (No. 9).

Should you buy a distressed property now?

If you’re planning to buy a distressed property, now may be a good time to buy. Just make sure you’re aware of the risks and understand what you’re getting into.  Distressed homes offer a unique buying opportunity for real investors, but the average home buyer should probably look elsewhere. 

If you need funding, apply now. I am working online with the rest of you.  

Patrick St. Cin

W – 512-213-2271

Patrick@REICapitalResources.com

http://www.reicapital.cash/

Photo by Public Domain Pictures on Pexels.com

Diamonds are not forever but Real Estate Is … Make Wise Investing Choices!

Would you ever think to compare diamonds and real estate? At first glance, they seem like two completely different things.  However, they are both hard assets that are cost-prohibitive to acquire for the average US worker.  However, you can sell both “assets” quickly and not realize their full value in the marketplace.    Let’s first compare the similarities and then differences from an investment perspective.

Real Estate is a better long term investment than diamonds

Similarities

Hard Assets:

  • Both Diamonds and Real Estate are Hard Assets similar to other commodities
  • Negatively correlated with bonds and stocks, so when stocks crash both appreciate in value

Long Term Investments

  • Suitable for investors who are not looking for fast returns on their investment
  • Risk losing money if you try to “flip” your investment too early or didn’t acquire at the right price below market value

Additional Utility

  • Provide the investor with enjoyment and value
    • Diamonds are pretty to look at and make the person or people associated with the diamond have better social value 
    • Real Estate provides rental income and in the case of short-term rentals – owners can enjoy the property and generate revenue when not in use.

Differences

As investors, we all know that not all hard assets, such as real estate or diamonds, have the same return on investment.  In fact, ROI performance varies greatly even among real estate classes:  residential property, commercial real estate, agricultural property, etc.  Financial crises prove time and again that real estate is a highly volatile asset.   Diamonds are a closed market that is stable and less risky.  However, there are still differences among the rate of returns on diamonds such as the colored diamonds are less risky.

  • Maintenance Fees
    • Diamonds don’t have a maintenance fee … you’re ROI is based on the price you paid upfront for the diamond
    • Real Estate requires maintenance and repairs and possibly property management fees.  All these factors need to be carefully considered before acquiring property and affect your return on investment.
  • Portability
    • Several millions of dollars can fit in your fist and transport in a pocket … the irony for not being the rarest stone they have the highest size to value ratio of the natural resource category.   This is how historically (since the silk road trail) wealth was transported long distances and across borders.
    • Real estate can’t be moved. Real estate is not physically portable and the value does not transfer easily either.  However, 1031 exchanges are a great way to transfer appreciation as you sell your property.

At REI Capital Resources, we prefer real estate investing to diamonds.  In fact, diamond prices are extremely volatile – shooting up 249% from 1978 to 1980 before falling 77% by early 1986 – but the value of diamonds has also long been propped up by a number of artificial sources.   Real estate can be utilized and provide rental income.  As the number of cloud and work from home startups rise, commercial real estate is increasingly valuable to investors to provide “server farms” to meet bandwidth demands.

We are not saying diamonds aren’t valuable or important – especially as emergency currency and making your future or current spouse a little happier this valentine’s day.  We’re saying don’t buy a diamond as an investment with the idea of retained value.  If you look at diamond prices since the 1970s, there has been “Too Much Price Volatility & Demand Uncertainty To Be Considered Investable” by numerous sources.  Also, the use of diamonds as a symbol of a woman to be married is only about a 100-year-old custom.  There are numerous other stones considered rarer.  Thank you, Madison Avenue for making weddings a thing to save money for and cause the intelligent investor to consider generating a new stream of revenue.

We love this quote by Milton Friedman, “The speculator is looking for hidden weak spots in the market,” and acts as “the advance agent of the investor, seeking always to bring market prices into line with investment values.”   Diamonds don’t provide an adequate hedge against inflation, and most people would be better off with more practical financial planning, than investing for catastrophe purposes.  The diamond while a modern symbol of one’s love and commitment to another is expensive and ranks low when compared to value stability.

Diamonds vs. Gold vs. S&P 500

YearGold ROI  %Diamond ROI  %S&P500 ROI  %
2004000
200536-110
200657323
200797291
200811911-22
200917619-7
2010254507
20112763915
20122182437
20131852061
2014172873

*Data courtesy of the Rappaport Diamond Index, Kitco, the World Gold Council and Yahoo Finance. Diamond prices reflect monthly averages based on a 1-carat diamond. Gold prices are based on average annual London PM fixed prices. S&P 500 prices reflect average monthly adjusted closing prices. ROIs are cumulative.

The chart shows when the stock market suffered historic losses, diamonds at best served as a short-term hedge and very quickly fell behind the returns of alternative investments.

Therefore, I would recommend a 3 bedroom house that generates a positive return on investment that you can set aside the money after a year to buy your sweetie her diamond.  If she loves you, she’ll wait a year knowing a diamond is coming.

3 Ways Real Estate Investors Can Owner Occupy Their Rentals

by Patrick St.Cin

Property investments potentially have excellent returns and can diversify your portfolio to insulate you from recessions and other adverse economic conditions. There’s no single right answer on the best way to invest in real estate. Are you getting started in Real Estate Investing and wonder how to live in your investment property? 

Tip 1:  House Hacking

This can mean a few different things. House hacking is essentially a hybrid of buying a home to use as a primary residence and buying a rental property. In general, the term refers to buying a residential property with two to four units or with a Granny Flat/Additional Dwelling Unit in the backyard and living in one of the units while renting the others out. In theory, if you have the money you could purchase an entire duplex or four-plex and rent out any apartment to tenants. Keep your expenses low so you can keep rent affordable to entice prospective tenants.  You also could purchase property that you live in while renting out other rooms in the property. 

Either way, you’re the landlord. Be a good one, and you’ll be in a much better position to succeed in this investment. Keep the property in great condition, be readily available to your tenants when needed, and if necessary hire someone who can help with repairs.

Let’s say you find a quadruplex (four units) for $200,000. Including taxes and insurance, we’ll say your mortgage payment is $1,500 per month. After you buy the property, you rent out three of the units for $600 each and live in the fourth. Not only do you live for free (the rent covers your entire mortgage payment), but you’re generating a positive cash flow of $300 per month and are building equity in a more valuable property than if you had bought one unit to live in.

House hacking can be an excellent low-cost way to start building a portfolio of rental properties. Because you live in the property, even a multi-unit residential property can qualify for primary residence financing, which comes with lower interest rates and lower down payment requirements than investment property loans. You’re typically required to live in the property for a certain amount of time after you buy it, but once that period expires (usually a year or two), you’re free to repeat the process with another multi-unit property.

The obvious downside is privacy. There’s value in having your own yard, and it can create some awkward situations when you live in the same building as your tenants. Even so, if you’re a new real estate investor and don’t really need your own house, you may want to consider house hacking. This isn’t as much of an investment strategy as it is a side hustle, but it’s still worth mentioning here. With the emergence of platforms like Airbnb, it’s easier than ever to rent out your home when you aren’t around or to rent out a spare room in your home for a few days here and there.  

Tip 2: Tax-Free 2 Weeks Income 

One interesting aspect of this strategy is that if you rent out your home for fewer than 14 days in a year, you don’t pay tax on the money you collect. If you go out of town for the holidays or take a summer vacation, using your home as an occasional short-term rental can offset your travel expenses with tax-free income.

Landlord Tax benefits: 

  1. The mortgage interest deduction for the mortgage interest you pay to buy and/or fix up your properties. 
  2. Deductions: insurance premiums, repairs, utilities (that are not paid for by the tenants)
  3. Depreciation: You are allowed an annual deduction for the wear and tear your property experiences over time, spread out over 27.5 years for residential properties. Land cannot be depreciated.

Living with Tenants is Too Much – What is a Traditional Landlord? 

Owning rental properties is an excellent way to invest in real estate while building wealth and generating income. The return potential is strong thanks to a combination of income, equity appreciation, and the easy use of leverage when buying real estate.

However, owning rental properties isn’t right for everyone, so consider these drawbacks before you start looking:

  • Cost barriers: It can be very expensive to buy your first rental property. Most lenders want at least 25% down for an investment property loan and it’s smart to keep several months’ worth of expenses in reserves.
  • Uncertainty: When it comes to rental properties, vacancies happen and things break. While the overall return potential can be great, rental properties have considerable short-term risk.
  • Time commitment: Even if you hire a property management company, owning a rental can be a time-consuming form of real estate investing.

Tip 3: Vacation or Short-Term Rentals

A vacation rental tends to bring in more income per rented day than a comparable long-term rental property. However, there are some potential drawbacks to owning a vacation rental. Marketing and managing a vacation rental is more involved than a long-term rental. As such, property management is far more expensive — expect to pay a property manager about 25% of the rent on a vacation rental. That’s more than double the 10% industry standard for properties with long-term tenants.  Furthermore, you may need a special license in your preferred locations, which can be very expensive.

On the positive side, you may be able to use the home when it isn’t occupied. It can also be significantly easier to finance a vacation rental, especially if it meets your lender’s definition of a second home and you don’t use the rental income to qualify. There are loans options available for short-term rental funding.

Always buy property for the best possible price. You want to buy those properties that offer specific challenges that match your personal talents so you can use your skills to upgrade and enhance the value of the property and increase the Net Operating Income over time.  Obviously, the higher the rents and the lower your total monthly expenses, the greater your net income from the property will be. Costs that affect cash flow include principal & interest payments; property taxes; insurance; maintenance/repair costs.

Although we’re always quick to advise against borrowing too much and overleveraging your real estate investments, you also don’t want to be too conservative and underestimate your cash needs. The cost of refinancing is such that you may be able to refinance the property no more than once every several years, and if you suddenly need cash to overcome some unanticipated problems, the costs of short-term funds can be high. Borrow extra money or have an untapped line of credit available (which some lenders offer at no carrying cost to their best customers) to allow for reserves.

Joint ventures, wholesaling, fix-and-flip, and property management are just a few of the other ways investors can profit from real estate.   

If you need funding, apply now. I am working online with the rest of you.  

Patrick St. Cin

W – 512-213-2271

Patrick@REICapitalResources.com

http://www.reicapital.cash/

Fluctuating LTV

The loan-to-value (LTV) ratio is the amount a borrower can borrow from a lender compared to the appraised value of the property that he or she wants to buy. The LTV determines the amount of a down payment a borrower has to supply from his own pocket to invest in the property.

Loan-to-Value ratio = Mortgage amount ∕Appraised value of the property.

For example, if the lender offers a loan at a 90% loan-to-value ratio, the borrower must supply 10% of the total cost of the purchase. In a fix-n-flip loan the same is true, the lender that supplies up to 90% (for example) of the home purchase price, requires the borrower to provide the other 10% of the price.

The Coronavirus pandemic has changed things rapidly including the market value of homes, thus affecting the LTV ratios lenders depend on. Please call for the most up-to-date loan-to-value ratios on our loans for your upcoming projects. 512-213-2271

Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com

Default

If a borrower defaults on a home loan, which is more likely to happen if they do not have much of their own money in the home, the lender takes back the home and sells it to get back the money they lent. Market fluctuations can cause lenders to lose money if the value of a house goes down and the borrower defaults on the loan. The value of the home may be less the amount of the loan. The coronavirus pandemic may make home prices goes down, but that is not certain and may not be true in all locations.

Equity

If the borrower had equity in the home and defaults, then the borrower loses the equity they have in the home because the lender takes the property and sells it to recoup their investment and expenses as quickly as possible.

Equity is the amount of money that would be returned to homeowner if the asset is liquidated (sold) and all debts are paid off. It is in a home owner’s best interest to sell a home before they default on a loan and pay the loan off if possible both so they can get their equity out of the home and so that they can keep their credit history in good shape.

FICO Score Requirements

The FICO score required on loans relates to the buyer’s credit history. It reflects how often they have been late or defaulted on loans in the past. Before the coronavirus pandemic set our lives, marketplace, and economy into a spin, REI Capital Resources required a FICO score of 650 on a hard money loan with a term of up to 24 months. Many people have lost their jobs and their credit scores have suffered. Watching the unemployment rate go up, lenders across the country have tightened up their FICO requirements and these requirements are changing daily. Please call me for our latest FICO requirements. 512-213-2271.

Selling to Avoid Foreclosure

Owners in default or facing default will sometimes take less than the market value for a house to avoid foreclosure. They may settle for only getting part of their equity back, reasoning that some is better than none. None is what they will get if they go into foreclosure and the lender takes back the property and sells it for the balance owed on the loan. The borrower may even give up all their equity to sell the house before defaulting to keep their credit history intact and their FICO scores high.

Buying Opportunity

The distressed homeowner’s situation becomes the buyer’s opportunity. The homeowner needs help to retain their high FICO score and some equity, and the fix-n-flip buyer needs to purchase a property for the lowest price. It can be a win-win deal.

As a direct lender, it is my job to help you get a purchase and rehab loan as quickly and as easily as possible. The perfect fit is still out there. Call me though for the most up-to-date information.

I am working online with the rest of you. If you need funding, fill out the BLN application at   http://reicapital.blnsoftware.com/ or send me an e-mail or give me a call.

Patrick St.Cin

W – 512-213-2271

M – 505-239-3026

Patrick@REICapital.cash

www.REICapital.cash

Cloud on Title

A cloud on title is something odd about a deed for real property that has been recorded that might invalidate or impair the title.  It usually stems from unresolved issues with the property. Buyers should proceed with caution because there is something about the deed that requires closer attention.

Some examples of a cloud on a title include:

  • A wrong spelling of the property’s address in a deed conveying title.
  • Foreclosure proceedings underway by mortgager in response to a borrower defaulting on payment.
  • Failure to transfer certain property rights to the former owner, such as mineral rights.
  • A mortgage lien whose repayment has not been officially recorded with a local record office.
  • Covenants are rules, conditions, or restrictions place on a property by a subdivider or other landowner to create uniformity of building and uses within tracts of land or groups of lots.
  • Probate matters that involve estates and inheritance can create a cloud on title. If a property owner dies without a will defining who gains control of their estate, the property title may become in doubt as heirs challenge each other in court.
  • A fraudulent title recorded would create legal confusion and a cloud on the title.
  • An encumbrance is a claim or right held by some party other than the owner or a claim that is not a lien that limits the ownership of the property such as conditions, restrictions, easements, reservations, etc.
  • A mechanics lien placed on the property for construction work contracted.  The lien remains on the property and does not follow the owner, forcing a buyer to assume responsibility for repayment.
  • Any pending lawsuit before a court of law over ownership of the property.

Title Insurance

Title insurance protects the insured and their heirs from loss or damage due to defects, liens, or encumbrances in the title or actual ownership of the property as of the date of the policy.

A Clear Title

A clear title is one without any kind of impairment, lien, or levy from other parties and poses no question of legal ownership.

In most cases problems with a title can be cleared up when proper documents are submitted to the local record office.  This lifts the cloud on the title. This is not complete legal advice.  Please be sure to consult your real estate agent and attorney.

Closing Delays

One thing is sure:  a cloud on the title will slow down the paperwork associated with buying and selling property.

Patience may be a virtue, but it is one that is often tested when you are eager to close a loan and get on with your project. To save your dream and your nerves, Clean up the title ASAP. 

REI Capital Resources

REI Capital Resources built its reputation on finding private funding for investors for quick turn purchases and difficult situations.  This is still true today.  

Give me a call or send an e-mail and share with me your plans and needs, and I’ll see what lending solution I can generate for you.

Patrick St.Cin

W – 512-213-2271
Patrick@REICapital.cash
Info@REICapital.cash a hand an

Austin, Texas

References

https://www.investopedia.com/terms/c/cloud_on_title.asp

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cloud_on_title

http://www.realestateproarticles.com/Art/25272/263/What-You-Need-To-Know-About-A-Cloud-On-A-Title.html

Monumental News

Investors Lending Source (ILS) is changing its name to REI Capital Resources. And, I am proud to announce that I am now a direct hard money lender.

Why This matter?

REI Capital Resources works closely with its clients to determine the best path to take for an investment project that needs funding. As a lender originating loans myself, I have more and improved funding solutions at my fingertips.

We continue to offer private funds and now hard money Fix-n-Flip, Fix-to-Rent, and Refinance with Rehab loans. We have added a NEW 30-year long-term rental mortgage with 3- & 5-year interest-only options!

REI Capital Resources has funding sources for commercial projects as well as non-standard real estate projects such as church financing and oil & gas royalty programs, long-term rental financing for investors in the single-family residential market, and short-term financing for vacation or AirBnB lending.

What Has Not Changed?

Myself. My management. My focus. I am still focused on funding your success and I have more tools to work with. ILS built its reputation on finding private funding for investors for quick turn purchases and difficult situations. This is still true for REI Capital Resources.

Contact me

Patrick@REICapital.cash

http://www.REICapitalResources.cash

512-213-2271