Mortgage Broker in Essendon, Moonee Ponds, Brunswick, Point Cook, Port Melbourne and surrounding suburbs
I've helped hundreds of couples, families and single women by being there when they needed it most and to answer all of those questions and more. My focus is not the loan, it's helping you realise your dreams and goals. I guide you through the process of buying a home, budgeting to help maintain your existing lifestyle, introducing you to all the professionals you might need along the way, solicitors, financial planners, building inspector, insurers, accountant, etc. You get as much or as little of my knowledge, experience and contacts as you need.
Buying your home can be an exciting yet overwhelming experience, not to mention a big financial commitment.
Self-employed borrowers are usually involved in small business and often need help both time and knowledge-wise when it comes to finding a residential home or residential investment loan.
Whether it's your first investment property or your tenth, structuring your investment loan/s properly is essential.
How I can help your clients during this time of uncertainty
In the midst of all of this uncertainty and chaos, I wanted to share that my business is covid-capable, and isolation-enabled. That is to say, it’s business-as-usual and if your clients need me, I am here.
Is March a buyer’s month? To delay or act, that is the question
I’ve read plenty over the years about the “best time to sell” for homeowners in Australia, and that got me thinking. When’s the best time for buyers? When is the market less competitive on the bidder-front? When are prices likely to be more affordable? And how much does supply of real estate stock play a part? Is there such a thing as a buyer’s month? Turns out there is. And it’s probably now.
We’re starting later, it’s costing more - is the property dream unreachable in 2020?
Once upon a time, let’s call it the 80s, the average Australian would buy their first home at the age of 24. Here we are, three decades later, and buying property doesn’t occur until we’re 35. Why is that? Is it thanks to the price of housing in our popular cities, and the militant discipline required to save a gigantic deposit? Or is it that we’ve decided to ‘live a little’ in our twenties, choosing renting and share-housing over striving to attain our first property asset? And is property still the asset class it used to be? Let’s discuss.