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Most programs have a "cap" that protects you from your monthly payment going up too much at once. There may be a cap on how much your interest rate can go up in one period -- say, no more than two percent per year, even if the underlying index goes up by more than two percent. You may have a "payment cap," that instead of capping the interest rate directly caps the amount your monthly payment can go up in one period. In addition, almost all ARM programs have a "lifetime cap" -- your interest rate can never exceed that cap amount, no matter what.
ARMs often have their lowest, most attractive rates at the beginning of the loan, and can guarantee that rate for anywhere from a month to ten years. You may hear people talking about or you may read about loans that are called "3/1 ARMs" or "5/1 ARMs" or the like. That means that the introductory rate is set for three or five years, and then adjusts according to an index every year thereafter for the life of the loan. Loans like this are often best for people who anticipate moving -- and therefore selling the house to be mortgaged -- within three or five years, depending on how long the lower rate will be in effect.
You might choose an ARM to take advantage of a lower introductory rate and count on either moving, refinancing again or simply absorbing the higher rate after the introductory rate goes up. With ARMs, you do risk your rate going up, but you also take advantage when rates go down by pocketing more money each month that would otherwise have gone toward your mortgage payment.
MMW Holdings, LLC d/b/a Trident Home Loans, d/b/a Trident Mortgage is an Equal Opportunity Lender, and is licensed by: the Alabama Banking Department as a mortgage broker, #21149; the California Department of Business Oversight under the California Finance Lenders Law, license #603H520; the Florida Office of Financial Regulation as a mortgage lender, #MLD192; the Georgia Department of Banking and Finance as a mortgage lender, #23097; the Indiana Secretary of State as a mortgage broker, #65716; the Louisiana Office of Financial Institutions as a mortgage lender, #LA-C-01326; the Maryland Commissioner of Financial Regulation as a mortgage lender, #06-20385; the Minnesota Department of Commerce as a residential mortgage originator, #MN-MO-65716; the Mississippi Department of Banking and Consumer Finance as a mortgage broker, #65716; the Oklahoma Department of Consumer Credit as a mortgage broker, #MB001422; the Tennessee Department of Financial Institutions as a mortgage broker, #109389 and the Washington Department of Financial Institutions as a mortgage broker, #MB-65716.
TEXAS CONSUMER COMPLAINT &
RECOVERY FUND NOTICE
Figure: 7 TAC §80.200(b)
"CONSUMERS WISHING TO FILE A COMPLAINT AGAINST A COMPANY OR A RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE LOAN ORIGINATOR SHOULD COMPLETE AND SEND A COMPLAINT FORM TO THE TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF SAVINGS AND MORTGAGE LENDING, 2601 NORTH LAMAR, SUITE 201, AUSTIN, TEXAS 78705. COMPLAINT FORMS AND INSTRUCTIONS MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DEPARTMENT’S WEBSITE AT WWW.SML.TEXAS.GOV. A TOLL-FREE CONSUMER HOTLINE IS AVAILABLE AT 1-877-276-5550.
THE DEPARTMENT MAINTAINS A RECOVERY FUND TO MAKE PAYMENTS OF CERTAIN ACTUAL OUT OF POCKET DAMAGES SUSTAINED BY BORROWERS CAUSED BY ACTS OF LICENSED RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE LOAN ORIGINATORS. A WRITTEN APPLICATION FOR REIMBURSEMENT FROM THE RECOVERY FUND MUST BE FILED WITH AND INVESTIGATED BY THE DEPARTMENT PRIOR TO THE PAYMENT OF A CLAIM. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE RECOVERY FUND, PLEASE CONSULT THE DEPARTMENT’S WEBSITE AT WWW.SML.TEXAS.GOV."
Trident Home Loans is also registered with the National Mortgage Licensing System, NMLS #65716
Trident Home Loans is also registered with the Colorado Division of Real Estate
Trident Home Loans is not responsible for any typographical errors or omissions.