Financial planning. The value of your home will move up or down regardless of the mortgage you have on it, if any. Why not rebalance some equity into other investments? See our example case studies for more options, or ask us, but one family pulled money out of their primary home to buy a 2nd home for cash near their grandchildren. No equity was lost – they just shifted it from one house to two, and enjoy a better quality of life to be near family.
Cash is King. It’s always better to have liquid funds available and not need it, than the other way around.
Clear out medical or other debts, and improve your quality of life. One couple had several thousands of dollars in dental work they’d put on a credit card, and were steadily paying down via social security, but that meant not visiting their children. With a reverse mortgage you’ll still leave the home to your kids if that’s what you choose, they’ll just have a small mortgage on it they can refinance or pay off.
Stay out of a Nursing Home. By planning ahead with retrofitting and in-home care when you’re further along and need some help, a Aliso Viejo Reverse Mortgage can help you by freeing up cash for this.
Giving to family while you’re around to enjoy the transfer. A lot of well meaning families plan to leave their home to heirs – but by spreading this out over a number of years, you may be able to reduce the tax implications by staying below the annual gift-tax threshold, and you’re also able to have a hand in directing those funds toward grandkid’s college funds, travel together and more.
Next step: Schedule a free consultation with us about your Aliso Viejo Reverse Mortgage
and get some options. No pressure – just numbers to consider.
about our city…
Aliso Viejo is a city in Orange County, California, United States. As of the 2000 census, Aliso Viejo population was 40,166. Aliso Viejo became Orange County’s 34th city on July 1, 2001, and has been the only city in Orange County to incorporate since 2000. It borders the cities of Laguna Beach, Laguna Hills, Laguna Niguel, and Laguna Woods.
Aliso Viejo had been an unincorporated community since around 1995, when it became Orange County’s 34th City on July 1, 2001. Aliso Viejo became a City mainly in response to Aliso Viejo’s Cityhood 2000 committee, which was responsible for introducing an initiative onto the ballot for the City’s 2001 special election. Voters passed the initiative, making Aliso Viejo officially a City, with a whopping 93.3% in favor. The Committee was created by the City’s first Mayor, Carmen Vali-Cave, who was the Committee’ co-founder and president.