We have been purchasing notes, mortgages and real estate contracts for over a decade and we pride ourselves on a unique client experience at the best price possible.
If you’ve entered into an owner financing scenario, but don’t want the responsibility of having to deal with a long-term loan, you may need a trust deed buyer. With that in mind, here is what you need to know before starting the buying process.
Put simply, the trustor is the person whose assets are being put into a trust. In this case, the trustor would be the borrower because the title to the home, which signifies ownership of the property, is what is being held in trust until the loan is paid in full.
However, it’s important to note that even though the buyer will not receive legal title to the property until the loan is paid, they still hold equitable title to the property. In real estate, holding equitable title means that the borrower is still able to enjoy the rights that come along with owning the property, including the right to live there on a regular basis and the right to gain equity in the property as they pay down the loan.
Next, the trustee holds the legal title to the property while the borrower is making payments on the loan. Typically, the trustee is a neutral third party, such as a title company. That said, regardless of who is chosen to fulfill the role, they will have three main responsibilities in the transaction:
Lastly, where trust deeds are concerned, the lender is usually considered to be the beneficiary. However, in the case of an owner financing and transaction, it could also be the person selling the property. Essentially, the beneficiary is the person whose interests are being protected by the trustee.
As their name suggests, judicial foreclosure involves using the courts to facilitate the foreclosure process while nonjudicial foreclosure does not. Instead, trust deeds often have a power of sale clause included in them, This clause gives the trustee the power to sell the home if the borrower defaults on the loan.
AX is the fastest growing trust deed buyer in the country today, Unlike some of our competitors, we operate our own in-house funding platform, which means we require no outside approval or authorization when we buy deeds of trust. This means that we can guarantee quick payment and a smooth buying process for our sellers.
In particular, we have the ability to buy trust deeds and land contracts, whether they are owner-financed or institutionally-originated, in as little as 15 business days with no hassles and no commissions. Please review our Purchase Criteria for more details.
As one of the leading deed buyers, we work with direct trust deed holders and/or note brokers in all fifty states. If you need to find an experienced trust deed buyer to buy a trust deed or buy a second trust deed, we are ready to assist.
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