Letter To Bank Sample
Borrowers must provide financial records and proof of income when applying for a loan modification. Borrowers who provide false income statements could be charged with mortgage fraud. Therefore it is crucial to be honest when applying for a modified home loan. One loan modification option is Obama s Making Home Affordable program. Borrowers must submit modified loan requests to their mortgage lender prior to the December 31 2012 deadline. Eligibility requirements and criteria are published at If borrowers do not qualify for loan modification or mortgage refinance through Making Home Affordable programs they may qualify for the foreclosure alternatives program.
Here is a list that convey hardship in a financial letter: Three Most Common Financial Hardships: 1. Adjustable Rate Mortgage Reset 2. Family illness 3. Loss of job Other Common Hardships: 4. Change of income downward 5. Failure of a business 6. A relocation for work 7. Spousal death or that of a cashflow contributor 8. Penal incarceration 9. Divorce proceedings 10. Military call out 11. Heavy medical bills 12. Damage of home due to natural disaster accident or fire 13. Any other hardship items The hardship financial letter is only one instrument in the loan modification process but it is the one that will get the attention of the loss mitigator.
Most Popular This Week
Students may not receive equal amounts of financial aid or even the same mix of financial aid programs from all colleges. It is important to carefully review award letters and ask the financial aid office to clarify any details that are not clear. For example if the student receives a scholarship it would be important to know whether the scholarship aid is renewable each year and if there is any specific renewal criteria attached to the scholarship. It s important to know that each college sets its own qualifications and criteria for merit based aid and that scholarship levels vary greatly from one college to another.
A central component of the financial aid award letter is a listing of the amounts of any financial aid programs that the student has been offered. When receiving the award letter you should review it very carefully and note the amount of financial aid awarded as well as the terms of each of the individual awards offered. Pay close attention to the Cost of Attendance (COA) and whether the student was awarded to full need or if there is a gap in the funding. Although grants and scholarships are free sources of financial aid and the most sought after type of aid the reality is that loans are a big piece of the financial aid pie.