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Loan Modification Outlet offers mortgage modification relief for homeowners that are struggling with an adjustable rate mortgage or an employment issue that caused a loss of income. LMO offer loss mitigation solutions with low rate loan modifications that stop foreclosure!

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Homeowners continued to fall behind on their monthly mortgage payments in the last quarter of 2008, boosting delinquency rates and adding to the already bulging portfolio of foreclosures nationally, the Mortgage Bankers Association said yesterday. The number of home loans at least 30 days past due stood at 3.6 million, or 7.88 % of the country’s 45.4 million home loans.

The data were announced one day after the Obama administration released details of its Making Home Affordable Program, designed to stem foreclosures by allowing as many as nine million borrowers to either refinance or modify their mortgages.

Mississippi had the fourth quarter’s highest %age of past-due mortgages, 13.11 %, or 33,120 loans out of a total 252,638. It was followed by Nevada (11.12%, 63,027 loans out of 566,795 total) and Florida (11.09 %, 396,903 of 3,578,000 total).

Pennsylvania’s delinquency rate was 8.32 % of all home loans, about 130,000 of the state’s 1.561 million mortgages. Of New Jersey’s 1.275 million mortgages, 7.68 %, or 97,920 loans, were behind on payments.

The delinquency rate excludes loans already in foreclosure. At the 4th quarter’s end, that figure stood at 1.5 million home mortgages, or about 3.30 % of all home loans. “Foreclosure inventory jumped sharply in the fourth quarter, even though the rate at which loans were entering foreclosure remained unchanged,” said the association’s chief economist, Jay Brinkmann. He attributed that primarily to state and local moratoriums on foreclosure sales, as well as the November decision by Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to halt such sales, loan servicers’ reluctance to proceed with evictions over the December holidays, and overburdened legal processes in some areas.

A flat foreclosure rate does not necessarily mean housing’s downturn has hit bottom. The survey showed that the percentage of loans 90 days past due increased in the fourth quarter, but that foreclosure actions on a large number did not occur as servicers tried to modify loans and deal with investors who own securities of which these mortgage loans are a part. Because loan servicers have been unwilling to talk with homeowners who are not behind in their payments, Brinkmann said, some “borrowers are running their accounts 90 days delinquent in order to qualify for certain modifications.”

A provision of the Obama administration’s plan to help cut the delinquency rate allows borrowers who are current on their mortgages to negotiate with servicers about loan modification options. Gibran Nicholas, chairman of the CMPS Institute, which certifies mortgage bankers and brokers, complained that the plan’s guidelines lack a maximum total-debt ratio. For example, modification might reduce a borrower’s mortgage payment to the plan’s target 31% of monthly income, but his or her total overall debt load, including car loans and credit cards, could be 75%. “If the borrower defaults on the loan modification, taxpayers are on the hook for more money,” Nicholas said.

Farah Jiminez, executive director of Mt. Airy USA, which counsels home buyers as well as borrowers in financial trouble, said she was still seeing first-time home buyers walk in with prequalified mortgage loans that require payments equivalent to 44% to 56% of the buyer’s income. “To really halt foreclosures, we need to stop those entering the revolving door, not just catch those that come out the other end,” she said. “The bailout plan is focused on the latter, but who is focused on the former?” Article was written By Alan J. Heavens.

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The Obama administration kicked off the “Making Home Affordable” initiative, a $75 billion loan modification program, which runs through 2012. To qualify for this mortgage loan relief program, borrowers will have to provide their most recent tax return and two pay stubs, as well as an “affidavit of financial hardship”.

Homeowners are only allowed to have their home loans modified once, and the program only applies for loans made on Jan. 1 2009 or earlier. Up to 4 million borrowers are expected to qualify. Separately, up to 5 million borrowers who have mortgages held by government controlled mortgage finance giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac should be eligible to refinance through June 2010.

The legislation that gives bankruptcy judges the power to force lenders to lower mortgage rates or principal balances has been narrowed. Now, judges would have to consider whether a homeowner had been offered a reasonable deal by the bank to rework his or her home loan before seeking help in bankruptcy court. Borrowers also would have a responsibility to prove that they tried to modify their home mortgage loans. The compromise in legislation is expected to come to a vote in the House as early as Thursday.

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