Do It Yourself

In Nov 2012 LongFin Investments was approved by Homepath as a nonprofit.  The properties of Homepath consist of nationwide foreclosure homes which were financed by Fannie Mae

Properties are often discounted 30% or more from ARV.  Most investors are only able to purchase properties from NGOs (Non-Governmental Organization) after they have become available to owner occupied buyers and nonprofits.  This leads to a great deal of competition for a winning bid, especially in very desirable neighborhoods.  As an approved nonprofit with Homepath, we now have access to these properties first ahead of all other investors.

For seasoned investors we have an opportunity to benefit from our Homepath advantages.  By utilizing our system, you can purchase properties of the first look list, ahead of all other investors in any region. The process is simple; we will be able to purchase the property and will transfer title to the investor.  LongFin Investments will accept a $10,000 flat rate donation per property upon successful completion of the transaction.  Your donation will go to our charity “Quality Affordable Housing for All” which provides housing to people of low to moderate income.

Unlike other charities we help educate through our financial fitness education about money: what it is, where it comes from, how to create it and where to use it. Most people are brilliant at spending money; very few know how to multiply wealth.  Providing housing without increasing Financial Fitness is simply Socialism. We cannot create a system that gifts resources and encourages entitlement.  Creating education programs about money is one of the most important aspects for funding projects for supporters as well as new home owners.

4 thoughts on “Do It Yourself”

  1. I get the idea. What markets do you recommend now? I’m in San Diego but I don’t buy here at this point. Over the last few years I have bought income property in San Bernardino County/High Desert Area. It is “sort of” performing, but I would like to go into other markets.

    How about financing. I could buy something for $250,000 cash at this point, but I can also get a hard money loan if I need to. How would a loan I might get dovetail with the non-profit’s purchase of the property?

    Thanks for your time.

    Rich

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