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Buying a rental property is cheaper in the winter — here are the 26...

Cleveland Increase in annual investment return: 12.25% Median home sale price (winter): $69,950 Median home sale price (summer): $77,500 Savings on home purchase: 10% 22. Dallas Increase in annual investment return: 12.37% Median home sale price (winter): $166,950 Median home sale price (summer): $201,875 Savings on home purchase: 17% 21. Detroit Increase in annual investment return: 12.47% Median home sale price (winter): $132,000 Median home sale price (summer): $165,000 Savings on home purchase: 20% 20. St. Louis Increase in annual investment return: 12.82% Median home sale price (winter): $91,125 Median home sale price (summer): $110,000 Savings on home purchase: 17% 17. New York City Increase in annual investment return: 14.88% Median home sale price (winter): $309,000 Median home sale price (summer): $405,733 Savings on home purchase: 24% 11. Minneapolis Increase in annual investment return: 16.08% Median home sale price (winter): $163,823 Median home sale price (summer): $205,000 Savings on home purchase: 20% 10. Seattle Increase in annual investment return: 17.81% Median home sale price (winter): $389,500 Median home sale price (summer): $517,000 Savings on home purchase: 25% 8. Columbus Increase in annual investment return: 18.61% Median home sale price (winter): $131,000 Median home sale price (summer): $175,000 Savings on home purchase: 25% 6. Chicago Increase in annual investment return: 21.19% Median home sale price (winter): $185,000 Median home sale price (summer): $250,000 Savings on home purchase: 26% 4. Cincinnati Increase in annual investment return: 23.76% Median home sale price (winter): $85,500 Median home sale price (summer): $110,203 Savings on home purchase: 22% 2.

What the Heck is Mortgage “Note” Investing? The Start of a Journey

Have you ever heard of people talking about note investing? Probably not! It is not a topic that you are discussing over coffee or at a social event.  Would you be...

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Real Estate Finance Is Changing, Thanks to ‘Fintech’ Startups

Real estate, on the other hand, is a more concrete business. Joining these two seemingly disparate fields was the focus of a demo session this week at the Williamsburg Hotel, where five financial-tech startups pitched potential customers and investors on how their platforms streamline, open up, or otherwise improve the process of building, buying, and selling commercial and residential real estate. For investors, the service would reduce transactions costs and make a real-estate portfolio more liquid. You could even invest in the building you’re currently renting in, Conroy said. For Betting Bigger In the same vein as Meridio, Cadre is a website that allows people to conveniently buy and sell shares of real-estate properties. For Finding out the Quality of Rental Buildings There are 1.1 million multi-family buildings in New York City. The grade also helps lenders evaluate buildings, he said, and is a benefit to good landlords. Instead of placing a deposit in escrow, renters pay a monthly premium, he said. For insurance on a $2,000-per-month apartment, he said, a renter could expect to pay Rhino $15 to $20 monthly for insurance. Sarva also pitched Rhino as a benefit to landlords.