Searching for a Reputable Trust Deed Buyer?
The professionals at The Mortgage Buyer, Inc. are among the most experienced and reputable trust deed buyers in the country. We’ve proudly served as trust deed buyers since 1994 and have earned an A+ rating from the BBB. Personalized service is our trademark, and you will work directly with our President John Avenia (800) 618-2485 and Acquisition Specialist Heidi Cooper (844) 999-9878 every step of the way.
Selling a private trust deed can provide substantial benefits for the trust deed holder. Providing an immediate source of capital, liquidating a long term investment, eliminating servicing, and ending the possibility of foreclosure, are chief among them. When you are ready to have an honest conversation with one of the country’s most reputable trust deed buyers, call or email our President John Avenia (800) 618-2485 or Acquisition Specialist Heidi Cooper (844) 999-9878. If you prefer, you can receive a no–obligation purchase proposal for your trust deed via email by using our confidential online Quote Request Form.
Learn How to Sell a Trust Deed
There are a standard set of procedures to follow when selling a trust deed. Here are the essential steps:
- Determine if there is a need or motivation to sell the trust deed. Because private trust deeds are sold for less than face value, people selling a trust deed should have a reason important to them for selling.
- Research trust deed buyers online. There are dozens of trust deed buyers out there, but only a few are considered the best.
- Request a set of purchase proposals for your trust deed from the companies that inspire the most confidence.
- Determine which purchase proposal best meets your needs and select the trust deed buyer you’d like to do business with.
- Complete the due diligence necessary to close the sale. You will supply the up-front information and your trust deed buyer will complete the rest.
- When the due diligence is complete, a formal title company closing will be scheduled. Closings normally take about 30 minutes and you will leave check in hand.
When you are ready to have an honest conversation about selling your trust deed, call or email our President John Avenia (800) 618-2485 or Acquisition Specialist Heidi Cooper (844) 999-9878.
Facts about Selling a Trust Deed
Trust deed holders who sell their private trust deed achieve numerous benefits. Here are some important facts to consider when deciding whether or not to sell your trust deed.
- With interest rates near all-time lows, there may never be a better time to sell a trust deed. You see, the market value of a private trust deed is inversely related to the general interest rate environment. Meaning that as interest rates rise, the market value of private trust deeds will fall. If you believe higher interest rates will return, now would be an excellent time to consider selling your trust deed.
- The market value of a trust deed is defined as the maximum price it will sell for in an active and competitive marketplace. Fortunately, an active and competitive market does exist for privately-held trust deeds.
- There are several independent variables that factor into determining the market value of a private trust deed. Chief among them are the type of collateral property, the amount of owner’s equity in the property, the financial terms of the trust deed note and the creditworthiness of the borrower.
- Trust deed holders can take steps to ensure they receive the best possible sale price. We recommend doing your homework, contacting more than one trust deed buyer and choosing the company you feel most comfortable doing business with.
- We believe in allowing each trust deed holder to decide exactly what the sale accomplishes for them. With over 25 years of experience, we can present multiple sale options customized specifically for the trust deed holder we are speaking with.
Because each trust deed holder has a unique decision to make, we invite anyone who holds a private trust deed to contact us with their questions. Our President John Avenia (800) 618-2485 and Acquisition Specialist Heidi Cooper (844) 999-9878 are available anytime you would like to talk.
Sale Options Offered by Trust Deed Buyers
Most people who search for trust deed buyers only think about selling all of their remaining payments. For many, however, the option of selling just a portion of the remaining trust deed payments will provide the best results. Below, we review three of the most popular sale options available.
- Full Sale: A full sale of all the remaining trust deed payments is the most popular sale option. A full sale of the trust deed provides a number of important benefits, including generating the highest sale price, eliminating the possibility of foreclosure, and completely liquidating the trust deed investment.
- Partial Sale: A partial sale of the remaining trust deed payments is an excellent option for people who would like to generate a specific amount of cash. Selling a portion of the remaining payments, rather than all of them, allows the note holder to determine exactly how much cash they receive at closing, while also allowing them to retain an investment in the future note payments.
- Split-Payment Partial: A split-payment sale will allow the trust deed holder to sell a portion of each monthly payment and retain the remainder for themselves. This type of sale is excellent for people who want to generate cash, while also maintaining a source of monthly income.
We invite you to contact our President John Avenia (800) 618-2485 or Acquisition Specialist Heidi Cooper (844) 999-9878 to discuss the available options when you sell a privately-held trust deed. You'll have an opportunity to ask questions and learn everything needed to make the decision that's best for you.
Creating and Servicing a Trust Deed
If you’re thinking about using owner financing to sell your property, we can help. As nationwide trust deed buyers with over 25 years experience, we’ve seen a thing or two. If you own a property that has been challenging to sell, offering owner financing could make the difference that gets the property sold.
Unlike other investments, the trust deed you own is backed by specific real estate collateral. Protecting this collateral is imperative to maintaining the health of your investment. The ability to protect the collateral is built into the trust deed document, but it is the trust deed holder’s responsibility to enforce these provisions.