Agent San Francisco – SF residential and commercial real estate home loans and financing. BRE Lic #01173770 NMLS ID: #1203203 & NMLS ID: #1425778.

Agent San Francisco – Mortgage residential and commercial real estate loans and financing. Brokers Liccensed since 1994. Agent San Francisco Mortgage has been financing real estate property in specifically The San Francisco Bay Area counties. The company finances residential and commercial property and land loans. With over 20 years of experience, We at Agent San Francisco Mortgage have a committment to excellence for our cliental. Our main goal is to provide the best loan program that is availble on the market to fit your financial objectives. Typically our goal of course it to provide you with the interest rate and reduced loan payments for you residential home, investment or commercial property that you deserve. We run your loan scenerio through hundreds of lenders programs to find the right match and fit to your loan qualifications and your needs in a real estate refinance, purchase or commercial loan. At Baytech mortgage our rates are always low and will save you money on closing cost. A simple call can save you $100’s every month and you can save $1,000’s in closing clost. Or simply fill the form below so that we can get a better idea and understanding of how we can benefit you in your financing of real estate residental or commercial property.

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1) Before any money is spent on appraisals and credit reports we first take the time to analyze the overall qualifying factors such as the property value and equity position and value of your property cooupled with your financial status and your wants and needs. We simply run several very simple financial formulas before to better guestamate wheather its is worth for you to progress to a slightlier lengthy loan applicaiton, running of credit reports and ordering real estate appraisal reports. Other mortgage companies will charge you upfront for a credit report, run your credit report and order an appraisal, before analyzing and studying your mortgage note to figure out if a loan is feasible or possible. We dont waist your time or money in that fashion and we are careful to provide you the best service that we can.

- FIXED 10, 15, 20, 30 40 YEARS
- ADJUSTABLE, HYBIRDS, NEG-AM
- COMMERCIAL LOANS
- REFINANCE RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL LOANS
- PURCHASE FINANCE RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL LOANS
- CONSTRUCTION LOANS
- INVESTMENT LOANS
- BRIDGE LOANS

5. See your lender first. Find out what you can afford before you look at houses.

6. Shop around. Compare the different types of mortgages and the interest rates offered by different lenders. Have the lender validate your calculations and agree that you are qualified for a home loan and monthly payments of that size. Get prequalified. 7. Understand the deal. Ask about closing costs and other fees before you sign the documents. Ask if you will incur costs if you refinance or prepay your mortgage. 8. Work interactively with a mortgage lender. Your lender will likely need to talk with you from time to time and may need additional information. Make sure you get back to your lender quickly so the process can be completed as soon as possible. About Your Home 9. Avoid emotional buying. Before you look at any house, determine what features you really need in a home and then try to stick to the list you made. 10. Visit as many homes as possible.415-796-0086 | Hector Aldana licensed real estate broker agent

- [/tab] [tab title=”FIXED MORTGAGE LOANS”]Fixed loans A fixed rate mortgage (FRM) is a mortgage loan first developed by the Federal Housing Administration (FHA)[1] where the interest rate on the note remains the same through the term of the loan, as opposed to loans where the interest rate may adjust or “float.” Other forms of mortgage loan include interest only mortgage, graduated payment mortgage, variable rate (including adjustable rate mortgages and tracker mortgages) , negative amortization mortgage, and balloon payment mortgage. Please note that each of the loan types above except for a straight adjustable rate mortgage can have a period of the loan for which a fixed rate may apply. A Balloon Payment mortgage, for example, can have a fixed rate for the term of the loan followed by the ending balloon payment. Terminology may differ from country to country: loans for which the rate is fixed for less than the life of the loan may be called hybrid adjustable rate mortgages (in the United States). This payment amount is independent of the additional costs on a home sometimes handled in escrow, such as property taxes and property insurance. Consequently, payments made by the borrower may change over time with the changing escrow amount, but the payments handling the principal and interest on the loan will remain the same. Fixed rate mortgages are characterized by their interest rate (including compounding frequency, amount of loan, and term of the mortgage). With these three values, the calculation of the monthly payment can then be done. Monthly payment formula * Note: Fixed rate mortgage interest may be compounded differently in other countries, such as in Canada, where it is compounded every 6 months. The fixed monthly payment for a fixed rate mortgage is the amount paid by the borrower every month that ensures that the loan is paid off in full with interest at the end of its term. This monthly payment c depends upon the monthly interest rate r (expressed as a fraction, not a percentage, i.e., divide the quoted yearly nominal percentage rate by 100 and by 12 to obtain the monthly interest rate), the number of monthly payments N called the loan’s term, and the amount borrowed P0 known as the loan’s principal; rearranging the formula for the present value of an ordinary annuity we get the formula for c: c = {r\over{1-(1+r)^{-N}}}P_0 For example, for a home loan for $200,000 with a fixed yearly nominal interest rate of 6.5% for 30 years, the principal is P0 = 200000, the monthly interest rate is r = 6.5 / 100 / 12, the number of monthly payments is N = 30 * 12 = 360, the fixed monthly payment c = $1264.14. This formula is provided using the financial function PMT in a spreadsheet such as Excel. In the example, the monthly payment is obtained by entering either of the these formulas: =PMT(6.5/100/12,30*12,200000) =((6.5/100/12)/(1-(1+6.5/100/12)^(-30*12)))*200000 = 1264.14 This monthly payment formula is easy to derive, and the derivation illustrates how fixed-rate mortgage loans work. The amount owed on the loan at the end of every month equals the amount owed from the previous month, plus the interest on this amount, minus the fixed amount paid every month. Amount owed at month 0: P0 Amount owed at month 1: P1 = P0 + P0 * r − c ( principal + interest – payment)
- P1 = P0(1 + r) − c (equation 1) Amount owed at month 2: P2 = P1(1 + r) − c Using equation 1 for P1 P2 = (P0(1 + r) − c)(1 + r) − c
- P2 = P0(1 + r)2 − c(1 + r) − c (equation 2) Amount owed at month 3:
- P3 = P2(1 + r) − c Using equation 2 for P2
- P3 = (P0(1 + r)2 − c(1 + r) − c)(1 + r) − c P3 = P0(1 + r)3 − c(1 + r)2 − c(1 + r) − c Amount owed at month N: PN = PN − 1(1 + r) − c
- PN = P0(1 + r)N − c(1 + r)N − 1 − c(1 + r)N − 2…. − c PN = P0(1 + r)N − c((1 + r)N − 1 + (1 + r)N − 2…. + 1)
- PN = P0(1 + r)N − c(S) (equation 3) Where S = (1 + r)N − 1 + (1 + r)N − 2…. + 1 (equation 4) (see geometric progression) S(1 + r) = (1 + r)N + (1 + r)N − 1…. + (1 + r) (equation 5) With the exception of two terms the S and S(1 + r) series are the same so when you subtract all but two terms cancel: Using equation 4 and 5 S(1 + r) − S = (1 + r)N − 1 S((1 + r) − 1) = (1 + r)N − 1 S(r) = (1 + r)N − 1 S = {{(1+r)^N – 1}\over r} (equation 6) Putting equation 6 back into 3: P_N = P_0(1+r)^N – c {{(1+r)^N – 1}\over r} PN will be zero because we have paid the loan off. 0 = P_0(1+r)^N – c {{(1+r)^N – 1}\over r}
- We want to know c c = {{r(1+r)^N} \over {(1+r)^N-1}} P_0 Divide top and bottom with (1 + r)N c = {r \over {1-(1+r)^{-N}}} P_0
- This derivation illustrates three key components of fixed-rate loans: (1) the fixed monthly payment depends upon the amount borrowed, the interest rate, and the length of time over which the loan is repaid; (2) the amount owed every month equals the amount owed from the previous month plus interest on that amount, minus the fixed monthly payment; (3) the fixed monthly payment is chosen so that the loan is paid off in full with interest at the end of its term and no more money is owed. Characteristics Index Unlike adjustable rate mortgages, fixed rate mortgages are not tied to an index. Instead, the interest rate is set (or “fixed”) in advance to an advertised rate, usually in increments of 1/4 or 1/8 percent. Terminology * Fully Indexed Rate—The price of the FRM as calculated by adding Index + Margin = Fully Indexed Rate. This is the interest rate for the life of the loan. * Term—The length of time of the loan. The number of payments is independent of this term, so a 30-year term would have 30 payments for a yearly payment plan, but 360 payments for a common monthly plan. Popularity Fixed rate mortgages are the most classic form of loan for home and product purchasing in the United States. The most common terms are 15-year and 30-year mortgages, but shorter terms are available, and 40-year and 50-year mortgages are now available (common in areas with high priced housing, where even a 30-year term leaves the mortgage amount out of reach of the average family). Outside the United States, fixed-rate mortgages are less popular, and in some countries, true fixed-rate mortgages are not available except for shorter-term loans. For example, in Canada the longest term for which a mortgage rate can be fixed is typically no more than ten years, while mortgage maturities are commonly 25 years. Pricing Fixed rate mortgages are usually more expensive than adjustable rate mortgages. Due to the inherent interest rate risk, long-term fixed rate loans will tend to be at a higher interest rate than short-term loans. The difference in interest rates between short and long-term loans is known as the yield curve, which generally slopes upward (longer terms are more expensive). The opposite circumstance is known as an inverted yield curve and is relatively infrequent. The fact that a fixed rate mortgage has a higher starting interest rate does not indicate that this is a worse form of borrowing compared to the adjustable rate mortgages. If interest rates rise, the ARM cost will be higher while the FRM will remain the same. In effect, the lender has agreed to take the interest rate risk on a fixed rate loan. Some studies [2] have shown that the majority of borrowers with adjustable rate mortgages save money in the long term, but that some borrowers pay more. The price of potentially saving money, in other words, is balanced by the risk of potentially higher costs. In each case, a choice would need to be made based upon the loan term, the current interest rate, and the likelihood that the rate will increase or decrease during the life of the loan. Prepayment In the United States, fixed rate mortgages, like other types of mortgage, may offer the ability to prepay principal (or capital) early without penalty. Early payments of part of the principal will reduce the total cost of the loan (total interest paid), and will shorten the amount of time needed to pay off the loan. Early payoff of the entire loan amount through refinancing is sometimes done when interest rates drop significantly. Some mortgages may offer a lower interest rate in exchange for the borrower accepting a prepayment penalty.

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