A WSJ reader asking about how to exit a reverse mortgage was given another potential option for leveraging a higher home value: a refinance.
In a new piece at the Washington Post, a pair of columnists describe for a reader potential alternatives to a reverse mortgage they said has not worked out.
The “Mortgage Professor” discusses a possible path for a reverse mortgage to mitigate investment risk in a new Forbes column.
A column published at the Motley Fool describes how a reverse mortgage can be a lifeline in retirement, so long as the loan requirements and details are observed.
ReverseVision has made two new hires to support the company’s efforts to scale in the future, including an experienced IT professional and a new VP of finance.
The real estate market may have motivated more seniors to explore home equity tapping options, but such decisions – including the use of a reverse mortgage – should be well-researched according to an AARP column.
ReverseVision has created a new C-level position, chief revenue officer (CRO), appointing a new employee in the hope of expanding its footprint across the mortgage industry.
A new column at Forbes describes that while some may be able to benefit from a reverse mortgage, certain “traps” should be avoided related to costs and loan obligations.
As alternative home equity tapping companies increasingly target the senior demographic, the reverse mortgage industry may want to take note. RMD speaks to leaders of three alternative equity companies to gauge their success since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic.
A new study examining retirees’ relationships to home equity extraction reveals that while seniors may benefit from a reverse mortgage, they remain averse to engaging with the product.