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State Nevada
Legal status
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 loans in nevada

  • im a student in nevada and i really messed up.. the first semester i got a 1.9 and 2nd semester didnt really go to class so i got like a 1.0... will i be able to get financial aid even though i have a gpa under 2.0? i applied for the fafsa and under my file it says that it has been suspended because i have a gpa under 2.0? what does this mean? i am really nervous.
  • It means exactly what it says it means. Your financial aid is cut off until you get your grades up. The federal government doesn't pay for failure. Much more of that and you're going to get the boot from your school as well.
  • I live in North Los Angeles, can do loans in Nevada and other states. What's in you mind. ruiz4re@yahoo.com
  • I bought my investment home in Henderson NV in 2006. I had to walk away and let it foreclose. Just found out today that it's been sold since April 2010. I don't know what to expect next. I bought it at 324k and it sold for 155k. I had PMI so only had 1st loan with Countrywide now BOFA. When I let that home go I also stopped paying for HOA, water/garbage bill that was associated with the house. Anybody knows what happen next? Please help.
  • If your loan was a recourse loan, which is legal in Nevada, they can go after you in court for the difference. If a judgment is found against you in a court of law, the bank can go after your property, your bank accounts, and garnish your wages. The bank can also choose to forgive your debt, in which case they will likely issue a 1099 tax form for the difference, and possibly any additional liens and closing costs. If the bank takes this route, you will get a 1099 for at least $169,000 and you will owe income tax to the federal government on this. With no deductions or additional income, that's over $41,000 you'll owe to the IRS on that "forgiven" amount. http://www.prodebtor.com/1794/18206.html
  • Both can be up or down depending on the market. If you WORK for someone else as a loan officer, they tend to let you go as the market drops. It's happening to many locally as I type. As a realtor you usually have more say over your own income, though it can again be down in a down market -- and it can also depend on whether you're the agent or broker. One thing you might want to consider is adding another stream of income to your arsenal. For example: you might also look at getting yourself trained and licensed in securities and/or insurance. That would add another river to your income stream. Many folks seem to think that stability is a function of a job and working for someone else - but layoffs and downturns and outright working to make someone else's dreams become a reality and not your own, tend to show the error of that idea of stable. There is also the real fact that income in loans or realty can fluctuate, so stability may be more a function of how you structure yourself and what niche you choose to work in. And, yes, I can do the loans and I'm also licensed in other areas, but I'm not about to go into that on this site.
  • A loan officer... You work for a lender that the realtors go thru. One realtor may show 100 homes and not get a sale... One loan officers may get the business of 100 realtors.
  • well i think it depends on market..but if market is not overrated then realtor should provide more stability..
  • realtor
  • I live in an apartment and pay rent so it's really difficult to save for a down payment which I believe is 3-8 percent of the price of a house. Is there anything I can do to avoid paying like 8000 dollars up front? Maybe take out a loan for 8000 dollars and pay monthly for that, along with paying monthly for the price of the rest of the house?
  • What you can do is join the military. I believe that they are pretty much the only lending program that still gives 100% loans. In reality, down payments need to be 20% of the purchase price. You will not be able to take out a separate loan for that 20%. If it's "really difficult to save for a down payment", then you'll have to change something about your situation. Get a better job, get roommates, join the military, get a cheaper apartment, etc. Considering that house prices are down 50% in Las Vegas, and similar drops are all around Nevada, you are already getting an awsome deal to live there.
  • Isn't it amazing that someone from Nevada, the foreclosure capital of the world, has STILL not learned the lessons from the housing bubble??? If you cannot come up with a measly $8k, then how on Earth do you think you can afford a house? Have you even though about closing costs which can run ANOTHER $8k?? What about an emergency fund that the bank will want to see that you have 3 months worth of housing payments in reserve (not counting the down payment and closing costs)??
  • first off it is a VERY bad idea to buy a home with no down payment..this is really needed to show that you can afford to pay for the home and what is difference between paying rent and "owning a home" then?
  • Actually for a conventional loan, you would need 20% down. Not that it matters because ...no lender will touch you if you can't afford the down payment and closing costs.
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