What To Expect At A Foreclosure Auction by toriola1

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What To Expect At A Foreclosure Auction By John Nazareno

Whether you are an investor that would like to get into buying foreclosed homes for your personal use or to flip the property or if you are having your home foreclosed on, you should know what to expect at a foreclosure auction. Of course, the actual steps that will be taken can vary a bit from state to state and from house to house, but it’s good to know what you will be getting into when you go to a foreclosure auction. Foreclosure auctions can be exciting, even fun, but knowing what to expect will help you make the most of the experience, whether you are an investor or a homeowner that is trying to get your house back. Before the Auction You’ll likely find out about the foreclosure auction in a local newspaper and on the flier may be information to pre-qualify for bidding. This will allow you to put down a deposit so that the auctioneer knows that you are a serious bidder and can fulfill your bid if you are the winning bidder. Being pre-qualified just sort of speeds up the process so that you don’t have to mess around with the deposit on the day of the auction. During this time you should also do some research on the house by looking into any liens that may be against the property, how much the property is worth, how much it has appreciated in the last few years, as well as property values in the area. If the home looks as though it will need some repairs, you should consider this as well when trying to come up with how much you will be willing to pay for the house. Without this research, no amount of knowledge about what goes on at a foreclosure option will help you because you won’t know where to start when it comes to actually making a good bid. What Happens At the Auction The auction will typically start with the auctioneer reading legal notices as well as a legal description of the property. The auctioneer will usually then begin taking bids on the property. If the auctioneer has pre-qualified bidders the process is more streamlined, if not, each time a bid is made the auctioneer will then ask for the bidders deposit check, which is typically right around $5,000 for residential auctions. After each bid the auctioneer will attempt to solicit bids for higher amounts. Each auction is different, but the auction increments usually are set by the auctioneer and may be by $100, $500, or $1,000 per bid. The auctioneer will continue to solicit bids by this increment until it is clear that the highest bid has been reached. Then, the auctioneer will announce, “Going once, going twice, three
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times, sold!” indicating that the auction is over and the property has been sold to the highest bidder. Once the bidding has ended a foreclosure deed and purchase papers will be drawn up and validated by the new owner or purchaser and the mortgage holder. A grace will likely be given to allow the purchaser to find financing or to come up with the funds to cover the full amount of the bid. This grace period is usually 30 days unless the purchaser and the mortgage holder agree to other terms. After the grace period a closing will take place, so that the new owner can formally take the title to the property. What Happens, Now? The purchaser can do what he or she intended to do with the property, whether it is to move into the home or to sell it for full market value. The money paid by the purchaser will be distributed in order of priority, first of which would be taxes. After taxes money will be paid to the mortgage, then the second and third mortgage if applicable. If there is still money after paying these debts, remaining money will be paid to lien holders and creditors. There is a very slim chance that there will be money left over after all of the debts are paid, if this is the case then the monies will be paid to the former home owner. What about the Original Owner? The original owner will often be at the auction so that they can bid on their home, and this is legal as long as they have the deposit required. If the owner of the home that has been foreclosed does bid on the home they must remember that the deposit is not refundable and the deposit assumes that they will be able to finance the home within the grace period. Owners must also remember that if they buy the property back old debts may merge and become reinstated such as second and third mortgages that became void when the first mortgage foreclosed on the property unless one has filed bankruptcy and is truly free and clear of these debts. Owners will often drum up the funds to make the deposit so that they can have another 30 days to try to save their home. Owners may or may not be successful in their attempts to save their home at a foreclosure auction. As you can see, there are a lot of things that go into a foreclosure auction, but none of them are all that difficult to understand, but knowing about them makes the auction more enjoyable. The auction itself is not all that complicated, but it can be very fast paced. At some foreclosure auctions there are a lot of people, at others there are only a few because of the location or just the debts attached to the property, or even the state of the property. If you are serious about the property you should pay close attention when bidding starts so that you are sure that you can get your bid in when you feel it’s time so that you have the best chance of being the top bidder. For more Information please Visit : http://www.theforeclosuresinfo.com and http://www.JohnHomesOnline.com

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How to Buy Foreclosure Homes By Lillian Wills

If you have ever wondered how to buy foreclosure homes, you might be surprised at how easy and how much fun it is. Most people who are in the market to buy a home don't know how to do it, so they don't even look any further into it. Their loss is your gain. When you learn how to acquire them you will be a step ahead of all of the other home buyers in your area who don't know how and therefore won't be bidding on them against you. There are books in the library on how to buy it that you can check out and read up on all of the tips and tricks of buying foreclosure homes. You can also search the internet for tips that can be very helpful. Most importantly, find out who is auctioning the foreclosure homes that you might be interested in bidding on and ask for the details and rules of the auction. These may be slightly different from the general rules you will find in a how to book or on the internet. Once you have learned how to buy foreclosure homes and have made your first purchase, you will be able to help your friends and family through the process. Eventually you will feel like somewhat of an expert and you may decide to help others who are in the same situation that you are right now and build your own "how to buy foreclosure homes" web site. Foreclosure homes are usually sold at auction. There are online auctions and there are local auctions. You may have seen signs posted every so often in your town about a "sheriff's auction". This is likely an auction for a foreclosure home. There are also realtors and brokers who specialize in conduction foreclosure home auctions. Many of these brokers and realtors will put some of their foreclosure homes online for auction, too. The basics of how to buy foreclosure homes is simply to find the home and to bid on it. If you place the winning bid, you pay for the home and it becomes yours. But there is a little more to it, and some of the details might be a little tricky to sort out. Make sure that you talk to someone who has experience in how to buy foreclosure homes before you place your first bid. If you will be the first person you know learning it, then you will need to learn the ins and outs of how to buy foreclosure homes on your own.

She is a marketing executive for global consumer brands, media, and high tech businesses. She loves writing about shopping, product reviews, fashion, travel, green innovation, arts & entertainment.  She spots consumer trends, explores and assembles ideas, and provides creative solutions to business challenges. Currently, she writes for  http://www.IMshopping.com/

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