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State Nevada
Legal status âś…
Allowed (Our partner lenders provide payments in Nevada)
Loan amount limit 25% of expected gross monthly income
Loan terms 35 days
Finance rates Not Specified (After default: interest rate must be equal to or less than the prime rate at the largest bank in the State of Nevada plus 10 %)
Finance charges No Limit
Maximum APR (Annual percentage rate) No Limit

3675 S Rainbow Boulevard No. 100, Las Vegas, NV 89103

Nevada

Las Vegas

3324 S McCarran Boulevard, Reno, NV 89502

Nevada

Reno

1003 Idaho Street, Elko, NV 89801

Nevada

Elko

642 E Horizon Drive No. 100, Henderson, NV 89015

Nevada

Henderson

4850 Sun Valley Boulevard, Sun Valley, NV 89433

Nevada

Sun Valley

6181 S Rainbow Boulevard, Las Vegas, NV 89118

Nevada

Las Vegas

642 E Horizon Drive No. 100, Henderson, NV 89015

Nevada

Henderson

2301 E Sunset Road, Las Vegas, NV 89119

Nevada

Las Vegas

10611 S Eastern Avenue, Henderson, NV 89052

Nevada

Henderson

10611 S Eastern Avenue, Henderson, NV 89052

Nevada

Henderson


Frequently asked questions about lender nevada

  • It sounds like a "junk fee" to me... Why would a lender/agent/whoever need to charge you a fee assuring you THEIR documents that THEY prepare are of quality for your protection??? Updated: I did find something online & yes, it appears to be a "junk fee" charged to check & recheck paperwork. Yet, if all the parties involved are professionals, why the need to check everyone's paperwork 3 times: Quality Assurance/Document Protection Fee Americana Group, with the assistance of our General Counsel, has adopted a concept that has been extremely successful in other real estate markets around the country. {because people didn't question having to pay it} The program was created to ensure optimal protection for both Buyer and Seller – check, check, and re-check documents with an intense follow-through program. {The loan underwriter already does this} These programs are financed by a Quality Assurance/Document Protection Fee, which may change from time to time, paid by the parties of the transactions. This fee is not required by the state or federal government to ensure that prospective purchaser’s and sellers’ transactions comply with federal state laws and regulations. https://americenter.americanagrp.com/inf... I'd dispute the fee.
  • As an agent in Nevada I have never heard of quality assurance document protection fee nor have I had it on any of ny HUD1 DOCUMENTS. You can dispute the charge. Perhaps it is referring to the home warranty however, I think it just may be a JUNK fee and you are not required to pay it. Ask your Realtor- or call the escrow company officer who is doing the closing and ASK what it is about.
  • Go to the DMV and have them issue a duplicate title. They will probably send it to the lien holder. Contact your lender and explain what is happening.
  • The lender involved will forward a 1099-C to you, with a copy to the IRS, as a matter of record. However, thanks to the Mortgage Forgiveness Debt Relief Act of 2007, most borrowers whose mortgage debt on their primary residence that is cancelled between Jan. 1, 2007 and the end of 2009 will not have to pay federal taxes on it. Not all states' tax laws follow the MFDR, but since Nevada has no income taxes, it's not an issue for you. .
  • If this was your primary residence, you will qualify to exclude any cancelled debt income. If the 1099-C is warranted, you can't prevent it.
  • If it was investment property, you don't. If it was primary residence, you do, for first mortgage, but NOT for any other mortgages. Obama pushed protections for those losing home.
  • ok. cause I have refinanced my car 6 months ago and paid it off last month. then i called my lending institution and ask them when they'll send the title(very excited cause this is my first car that i paid off all by myself) then they told me, let me quote what they said, "Our records indicate that we have not received the title from DMV in Nevada . We can forward a lien release to the address on file so that you may apply for a duplicate title at DMV." To make everything short, I paid off my car but the location of the original title is still unknown. I'm really confuse right now. That's why I ask if DMV has anything to do with my car title.
  • The DMV doesn't have your title. Your original lender has it. When original lender gets paid by your new lender, new lender will get the title from old lender. You will be sent a new registration with the old lenders name removed and the new lenders name on it. The registration you keep in your car. The title stays with the legal owner, which in this case is your lender until you pay the car off. This process can take 2 weeks to 2 months. Depends on how expedient they are. When you finally pay the car off, your lender will send you a new title with just your name on it and no lender's name.
  • My house was forclosed and sold in Las vegas 3 months ago by the 1st mortgage lender and I was told the bank who holds the 2nd mortgage has only 3 months to sue me for a defiency judgement. Its been 3 months and I havent been sued. Can the 2nd mortgage lender keep the loan open on my credit report or do they have to charge it off ? I am still receiving bills from them.
  • The laws for foreclosures on homes vary by state. In your case it does look like Nevada has the law that they have 3 months "from the date of the sale" to sue for the deficiency. I would suggest that you contact your local real estate commission or a local real estate attorney for confirmation - especially written confirmation that also contains the specific statutes. (having it in writing from the real estate commission would go far in having a suit dismissed if the 2nd decides to sue) Even though they would be barred from suing if it has been longer than 3 months from the sale, that does not mean they cannot charge off the account (usually at 120 days from default) and have it report as a charge off on your credit reports. And a heads up, they may eventually sell it to a collector. (another good reason to have written confirmation proving they cannot sue after 3 months from the sale) eta: The same would go for the 1st if the house did not sell for enough to cover the mortgage + fees. Again, I strongly suggest that you check with the real estate commission or a real estate attorney.
  • There is no time limit. However, if your first mortgage banker sold the house they would have had to provide clear title to the new owners. So it seems like either the 2nd mortgage was maybe not actually recorded as a mortgage, I am not sure. But I do know that the property cannot be sold without all liens being paid against the property.
  • Since you mentioned a court date I have to assume you were served a summons. The summons directs you appear in court on a certain date. If you fail to appear the plaintiff can automatically be awarded the judgment. Since you had been served and there was a court docket in place, as well as you settling the claim, the plaintiff should have filed for a "DISMISSAL WITH PREJUDICE" in a timely manner. By filing this the plaintiff dismisses the claim and is barred from bringing an action on the same claim again. If your state or county has on-line public court records, search for your case and see what has transpired. If not available on-line you can request copies of the transcript in person. (It may cost you a few dollars for the copy) It is my opinion that the judgment will have to be removed from your CR.
  • Hi anyone know what happens if you files bankruptcy in nevada after recieving a notice of default? Then after a few extensions the bankruptcy was dismissed due to not meeting the initial payment? Does the forclosure process have to start over again with a new notice of default (and three month wait for sale) or does it continue where it left off and can they set a sale date right away? anyone have any ideas?
  • The foreclosure process will continue where it left off. The lender will file to lift the automatic stay which prevented the foreclosure process from proceeding. You will be notified of the pending sale date
  • A lender can legally reposses your vehicle if you are as little as 1 day late. Many people say that you have three months, but that is just a myth. If they give you 3 months then they are just doing you a favor. If you read then back of your finance contract it will explain the exact details of what happens when you default on your loan. The lender will evaluate your loan to decide if it is in their best interest to reposses the vehicle. For example, If you have a lot of equity in the vehicle and the lender feels confident enought that they can sell your vehicle at auction and recover all of their money than they will not waste any time in picking up your car. However, if you owe more than the vehicle is worth then they will probably work with you to get you back on track so they will not have a loss.
  • You are in default if you are on day late. Don't bank on the 3 months BS that gets tossed around here.
  • It all depends on the contract you signed.
  • Thank You guys - I now understand that part of the DEAL.....however her OTHER financing was coming from her own 401K which the company will not release to her unless she quits her job - so the burden was on her alone and not a third party lender.......yikes.......the trade in she used was worth $4,300 of the bill and they are saying she will lose that - is this possible??? Does she have any recourse - she made a huge mistake by not checking with her company and 401K plan first.... Thank You all so much for this help!!
  • Yes. If they cannot obtain financing, there is no contract. Contracts are contingent on lender acceptance. If there is no lender, there is no money. No money, no deal.
  • If your friend can't get financing approved, then there is no deal and the dealer will want their car back. But your friend has to wait for this to happen. She can't just cancel the deal.
  • If the buyer cannot obtain financing within a reasonable time period, then the sale can be canceled. That should be understood at the beginning.
  • i would research some contract laws in nevada, i've had a little look at this site below, hope its usefull to you. Good luck.
  • It would be worth consulting with an attorney on this. Since you don't say anything different, I'm assuming that the Nevada court had jurisdiction over you (you owned property in Nevada, you took some type of action in Nevada, etc.) and you were properly served with a summons and complaint. But I do not believe you will be forced to sell your home. The plaintiff could probably place a lien against your property, though. This would mean that when you sell your home, your mortgage lender would get paid first and anything left over would go to the plaintiff.
  • you need an attorney ... and he's worth paying, too.
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