Tag Archives: foreclosure
I reluctantly post this as I rarely post about active homes for sale in Crozet or Charlottesville, but this is an exception. Last sold in 2006 for $315k (asking price was $325k). Now on the market for #219k . Continue reading
Apparently E*Trade own 225 Bedford Park Road in Foxchase in Crozet (technically Charlottesville, but really Crozet). As far as I know, this is the first foreclosure in Foxchase and is an indication that foreclosures are not isolated to any particular price point. … Now it’s being offered for $167/foot (apparently the previous owners finished approximately 600 square feet as well).
… Most Recent Sales History Previous Owner (ed note: I’m choosing to leave this out; if you’re curious you can find it) Owner E*TRADE BANK Sale Date 10/23/2009 Sale Price $869,126 Deed Book/Page 3811/403 Validity of Sale (For Internal Use) Foreclosure Continue reading
I don’t write about specific listings that often, but this is a pretty remarkable price – and price reduction – on a single family home in Crozet. While it is located right on Jarman’s Gap Road, it is a home that offers a lot of square footage for a relatively good price.
Incidentally, this property is being marketed by Nest Realty Group (my firm) in Charlottesville, VA.… Continue reading…
In a real sign of the time, Piedmont Housing Alliance is offering this seminar – Wednesday, 14 January 200911:30 to 1 pm111 Monticello Ave, Suite 104 Open to the public – Free – (and bring your own lunch) · How long will the bankruptcy stay on my credit? … View Larger Map Limited Seating-Reserve Your Seat CALL 434-817-2436 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org Continue reading
From my position as a Buyer-Broker , my advice to my buyers would be – be well qualified and prepared to buy and consider targeting these neighborhoods; they are all very well located with great respective proximities to the University of Virginia Grounds and/or the Downtown Mall – the two major economic hubs of Charlottesville.
…Extent of Crisis, Virginia: The Center for Responsible Lending predicted that 62,174 homes will be foreclosed upon in 2008 and 2009 in the state of Virginia.38 In June 2008, according to the Mortgage Bankers Association, for the foreclosures in the state of Virginia, 54% of them are on subprime and Alt-A loansâânon-traditionalâ loans while 26% of the foreclosures are on prime and government ARMs and the remaining 20% are on government and prime fixed rate loans.39 In other words, approximately 80% of the foreclosures in Virginia are by higher risk borrowersâsubprime lenders and/or ARMs. Continue reading
Charlottesville Realtors – take the time to attend the next Short Sale class that’s offered at CAAR – with the expected (some forecast dramatic/staggering/flood – insert your adjective here) increase in short sales next year, you are not going to be adequately prepared for the new market unless you learn about this new segment of our market. … If you see that your income is going to be reduced, but you keep going to Whole Foods or Foods of all Nations, then you’re likely in need of some counseling (and I’m not being facetious). Continue reading
There’s a fascinating story in today’s Cavalier Daily that brings to light what has previously been discussed here on RealCentralVA – but this time with more data substantiating their claims: “Obviously you see the headlines of [areas] that have drastic numbers of foreclosures,” Lovelady said, noting that it is “easy to think of Charlottesville as isolated from this.” … “The good news is that the number of ARMs and subprime loans originating is decreasing, but many of them are soon to reset ,” Bridger said. ( bolding mine ) As noted in June 2008 – We may not have seen the worst of what this cycle has to offer. Continue reading
Foreclosure : This is the auction process by which the lender attempts to do 2 things: obtain clear title to the property by wiping out liens and obligations recorded after the instrument, and occasionally accepting a successful bid that pays all or part of what they are owed. … Often the lender will instruct the trustee to make a bid on it’s behalf that is somewhere very near the amount they are owed, in hopes that someone will either bid higher and they will be made whole, or that once they have clear title, they can then resell and hopefully mitigate their loss. Continue reading