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Rhode Island Foreclosures, Bank Owned real estate and Homes and mortgage Foreclosure Listings in the state of Rhode Island.
FORECLOSURES
Rhode Island bank owned homes, real estate auctions and mortgage foreclosure sales. The northeast has realized it's share of mortgaged real estate foreclosure activity, and Rhode island is no exception. Bank owned real estate listings can be found in most parts of Rhode Island. From Providence, the state capital, to other heavily populated cities and towns including Warwick, Cranston, Pawtucket, East Providence, Woonsocket, Coventry, North Providence, Cumberland and West Warwick. After several years of rising home prices, Rhode Island is seeing an increase in home mortgage delinquencies rates. Over 5,600 home loans made in Rhode Island were delinquent during the third quarter of 2006, an increase of 46 percent from the same period in 2005, according to a survey by the Mortgage Bankers Association. Many of these properties will be foreclosed upon and compete with existing real estate listing in the Rhode Island market.
Rhode Islandís median household income in 2004-2005 was a little under $50,000, according to the the U.S. Census. The median priced single-family house in Rhode Island in November 06 was about $265,000. A 20% down payment on that house would be more than the typical family grosses in a year. This resulted in many Rhode Island homebuyers turning to adjustable rate and/or no money down mortgages. This leaves the buyer with little equity in the event of financial difficulties, and has contributed to the number of foreclosure auctions and bank owed real estate listings in the Rhode island marketplace.
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Foreclosure is the legal proceeding in which a bank or other secured creditor sells or repossesses a parcel of real property due to the owner's failure to comply with an agreement between the lender and borrower called a "mortgage" or "deed of trust". Commonly, the violation of the mortgage is a default in payment of a promissory note, secured by a lien on the property.

When the process is complete, it is said that the lender has foreclosed its mortgage or lien. There are unique legal factors to consider when buying bank owned property foreclosures, so be sure to consult with legal council prior to entering into agreements to purchase.

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Foreclosure and bank owned homes & mortgage auction info
Foreclosure Terms you should be familiar with:
Acceleration Clause - The clause in a mortgage or deed of trust that can be enforced to make the entire debt due immediately if the borrower defaults on an installment payment or other covenant.

Appreciation - The difference between the increased value of the property and the original value.

Bankruptcy - An action filed in a federal bankruptcy court that allows a creditor to reorganize or discharge credit obligations due to insolvency. A property owner may halt foreclosure action by filing bankruptcy. Bankruptcies remain on a credit record for seven years and can severely limit a person's ability to borrow.

Contingency - A specified condition that must be fulfilled before a contract becomes firm and binding.

Deed in lieu of foreclosure - A process whereby the owner, with the approval of the lender, deeds the property to the lender to avoid foreclosure. Lenders are generally reluctant to accept a "deed in lieu" unless the title is free and clear of any other encumbrances junior to theirs and the owners execute an estoppel affidavit acknowledging that they are acting volitionally, with informed consent.

Due Diligence - Such a measure of prudence, activity, or assiduity, as is properly to be expected from a reasonable and prudent man under the particular circumstance.

Equity Right of Redemption - The right to avoid foreclosure action by paying off the debts, interest, and fees that have accumulated on the property.

Fair Market Value - The amount at which property would change hands between a willing buyer and a willing seller, neither being under any compulsion to buy or sell and both having reasonable knowledge of the relevant facts.

Foreclosure - A legal procedure whereby property used as security for a debt is sold to satisfy the debt in the event of default in payment of the mortgage note or default of other terms in the mortgage document. The foreclosure procedure brings the rights of all parties to a conclusion and passes the title in the mortgaged property to either the holder of the mortgage or a third party who may purchase the realty at the foreclosure sale, free of all encumbrances affecting the property subsequent to the mortgage.

Hypothecate - When you use something as security and still retain possession of it.

Instrument  - A legal written document.

Judicial Foreclosure - A foreclosure process which is executed via a court action.

B Junior lien - A lien that is subordinate or junior to a senior lien.

Lis pendens - A term meaning "legal action pending" that gives notice of an action or proceeding affecting the title of the property.

Mechanic's lien - A claim created by state statutes for the purpose of securing priority of payment of the price or value of work performed and materials furnished in erecting or repairing a building or other structure, and as such, attaches to the land as well as buildings and improvements erected thereon.

Mortgage - An interest in land created by a written instrument providing security for the performance of a duty or the payment of a debt.

Mortgagee - The entity, usually a bank or financial institution, who lends money to a borrower.

Mortgagor - The person who borrows the money from a lender to purchase a property.

Notice of Default (NOD) - A notice that is sent out by the lender when a mortgage payment is late in an attempt to cure or make the loan current.

Notice of Rescission - A legal document used when the defaulting party has cured or corrected the default.

Power of Sale - A clause commonly inserted in mortgages and deeds of trust that are in default, giving the mortgagee (or trustee) the right and power to advertise and sell the mortgaged property at public auction to satisfy the debt.

Pre-Foreclosure - Term used to discuss delinquent properties before they go to the foreclosure auction.

Quit Claim Deed - A deed of conveyance that releases any title, interest, or claim, which the grantor may have in the premises.

Real Estate Owned (REO) - Property acquired back by the lender after it has gone to auction.

Redemption Period - The time allotted to the mortgagor to reclaim his/her property after it has been sold at an auction. Not all states have a redemption period.

Second Mortgage - A second loan placed upon a property in addition to an existing first loan.

Sheriff's Sale - The sale of a property to satisfy a debt or judgment.

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