Full financing for real estate
Buying a house is always a major financial burden for the individual or for the entire family, because real estate financing has a long term and is therefore accompanied by a fairly high loan amount in order to be able to build or finance the property at all.
Most conservative banks require a certain amount of equity that the borrower must have saved up to when the loan was granted. This is a problem for many consumers, because it can happen that the dream property can be found spontaneously without having prepared for it in advance and already started saving.
Banks and credit brokers have of course recognized this problem, and accordingly there are some credit brokers in particular on the Internet that work with banks and savings banks that also provide full financing for real estate.
Of course, it is assumed that the customer’s creditworthiness speaks in favor of lending at all – a distinction is made between whether the borrower has not saved any capital so far because he was unable to do so due to existing obligations or costs, or whether he did not want it and his money spent on luxury goods.
Applies to home purchase loans
Building savings are always an issue when it comes to real estate financing. However, a home savings contract only makes sense if the construction project or the house purchase is planned, but is still in the future and should not be done immediately – in all other cases, a home savings contract for real estate financing makes no sense.
This also applies to home purchase loans, in which a home savings contract is paid in the course of the repayment and only the loan interest is repaid by the borrower – in such constellations, the borrower may wake up badly.
Basically, an annuity loan makes the most sense, because it means that the borrower begins repaying it from the first month, which means that the loan amount shrinks every month, and with it the repayment portion.
In addition, the borrower can determine the repayment rate himself, with the banks generally requiring at least an initial repayment of 1% – which also makes sense, because otherwise you basically only pay interest without the actual debt shrinking.