No W2? No problem. Qualify for your home purchase or refinance using your liquid assets. Specifically designed for moderate to high net-worth borrowers
YES, to HNWIs with Liquid Assets
Can borrowers qualify for a mortgage if they do not have income from a job?
Not all potential homeowners choose to fund their home loans in the same way. Sometimes, their income can come from non-traditional sources, such as being self-employed or retired. In some cases, the majority of a person’s actual savings can be in the assets they own rather than in their job income. If lenders looked at job income alone, these people would not qualify for a home loan, but the value of their assets could be plenty to assure the lender that they are not a risk. That is why we have asset utilization programs.
How does an Asset Utilization Loan work?
Rather than using their income from employment, borrowers use an asset utilization loan to qualify for a mortgage provided they have substantial assets. In this case, their monthly income is calculated by dividing total liquid assets by 60 months. Using funds from their assets means they do not have to show income from any other source, including employment. So long as they have enough assets to pay for the loan and regular living expenses, they can qualify.
Do you need to cash in your assets to get approved?
No, you do not. The assets are solely used to demonstrate that they can repay the loan. We look at liquid assets as their loan collateral, similar to how W2s and pay stubs are evaluated for a traditional Government or Conventional loan.
What types of assets can help you get qualified?
Only certain types of assets will help you qualify for an asset utilization loan. These include their checking or savings accounts, money market accounts, CD (certificate of deposit) accounts, and so on. Certain types of retirement accounts can also qualify, like a 401(k) or an IRA. In addition, certain types of investment accounts like mutual funds, stocks, and bonds may also qualify. Cryptocurrencies are allowed for reserves, down payments, and closing costs.