2014 Income Limits for Kentucky USDA’s Single Family Guaranteed Loan Program

Kentucky USDA Rural Housing Home Loans 1 100% Financing in Kentucky for Home Loans
Kentucky USDA Rural Housing Home Loans 1
100% Financing in Kentucky for Home Loans

The 2014 Income Limits for Kentucky USDA’s Single Family Guaranteed Loan Program were recently published.  The good news is that the majority of all areas either increased or stayed the same.

Click Here to view the updated Kentucky Rural Housing USDA Income Limits for 2014 in your area.

Joel Lobb  Senior  Loan Officer
(NMLS#57916)
American Mortgage Solutions, Inc.
800 Stone Creek Pkwy, Ste 7,
Louisville, KY 40223
 phone: (502) 905-3708
 Fax:     (502) 327-9119
 Company ID #1364 | MB73346

http://mylouisvillekentuckymortgage.com 

This website is not an Government Agency, and does not officially represent the HUD, VA, USDA or FHA
This website is not an Government Agency, and does not officially represent the HUD, VA, USDA or FHA
Kentucky property eligibility map for USDA and rural development , property eligibility, maps, rhs, usda, rural development, rural housing,
Kentucky property eligibility map for USDA and rural development , property eligibility, maps, rhs, usda, rural development, rural housing,
Kentucky property eligibility map for USDA and rural development , property eligibility, maps, rhs, usda, rural development, rural housing,

Kentucky USDA Rural Development Guaranteed Housing Loan Income Worksheet for 2014

KENTUCKY RURAL HOUSING INCOME ELIGIBILITY CALCULATION WORKSHEET

Kentucky USDA Rural Development Guaranteed Housing Loan

INCOME ELIGIBILITY CALCULATION WORKSHEET  USDA Rural Development Guaranteed Housing Loan
KENTUCKY INCOME ELIGIBILITY CALCULATION WORKSHEET
USDA Rural Development Guaranteed Housing Loan

 

 

 

 

 

 
Borrower/s ____________________________________________________________
Date of Calculation__________ Total # household members = _________
State:_________________________ County:______________________________

List all non-exempt household income: (Per §1980.347)
Name of household member receiving the income
Source of income Monthly income from source
(Actual or Average)
X12
Annual income
from source
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________
_________________________________________$___________ X12 $___________

Total Gross Household Income $______________ X12 $______________

Total Monthly Total Annual
Deductions from Annual Income: (Per § 1980.348) (Use when gross income is above income limit):
(1) Number of Minors living in household: ___X $480.00 (Under age 18) $_____________
(2) Number of Disabled/Handicapped Adults:___ X $480.00 (18 or over& NOT borrowers) $_____________
(3) Number of full time adult students: ____ X $480.00 (18 or over& NOT borrowers) $_____________
(4) Elderly Family: (borrower or co-borrower over 62) One time deduction of $400.00 $_____________
(5) Annual Child Care Expense $_____________
(6) Medical expenses (Elderly family only. Un-reimbursed >3% gross annual income) $_____________

TOTAL Annual Deductions (Sum of Line 1 thru Line 6) $_____________
Adjusted Gross Annual Household Income (Gross income less deductions) $____________

ADJUSTED COUNTY HOUSEHOLD INCOME LIMIT per Rural Development $____________
Kentucky USDA and Rural Housing Income limits are available at:

http://www.rurdev.usda.gov/SupportDocuments/KY%20GRH.pdf

DEDUCTIONS FOR CALCULATING  ADJUSTED FAMILY INCOME

Deductions From
Annual Income Deduct For: Do Not Deduct For:__________________________________

$480 for each (A) Minors (under 18 years of age) Applicant/Borrower, Spouse, Foster Children, or member of the Children of Non-family members.
family residing in the household. (B) Adults (18 years of age or older) Applicant/Borrower, Spouse or Non-family members.

(C) Adults (18 years of age or older) Applicant/Borrower, Spouse or Non-family members.
who are full-time students.
______________________________________________________________________________________________________

$400 for elderly (D) Head, Spouse or Sole Member who family. is a senior citizen, disabled or handicapped and is the applicant/
borrower.

(E) Two or more unrelated senior Family, if one or more of those living in the house-
citizens, disabled or handicapped hold is not a senior citizen, disabled or handicapped.
persons living together, at least one
is the applicant/borrower.

(F) Survivors of deceased FmHA senior Survivors after remarriage of the deceased borrowers citizen, disabled or handicapped spouse. borrower who occupied the dwelling
at the time of the borrower’s death.
______________________________________________________________________________________________________

Care of minors 12 years (G) Anticipated expenses to be paid for (a) Amount paid in excess of amount received from of age or foster children care of member of the family to be such employment. or children of non-family gainfully employed. (b) Payments made to dependents of the applicant/ members. borrower.
(H) Anticipated expenses paid for care of
minor(s) to enable a member of the Payments made to dependents of the applicant/
family to further his/her education. borrower.
______________________________________________________________________________________________________

Aggregate medical (I) Planned general medical and dental Accumulated bills in excess of planned payments for expenses of the house- expenses of an elderly family for the ensuing 12 months. hold in excess of 3% of ensuing 12 months which are not gross annual income. covered by insurance (eg., medicines, medical insurance premiums, costs of nursing care, payment of accumulated medical bills, and cost of full-time nursing or institutional care which cannot be provided in the home).

(J) Reasonable attendant care and auxiliary Cost already deducted for same user member of apparatus and equipment expenses to elderly family. enable any handicapped/disabled
member of a household (not just an elderly family) to be employed.
_________________________________________________

Joel Lobb
Senior  Loan Officer

(NMLS#57916)
American Mortgage Solutions, Inc.
800 Stone Creek Pkwy, Ste 7,
Louisville, KY 40223
 Fax:     (502) 327-9119
 
 Company ID #1364 | MB73346

 

GUARANTEED HOUSING PROGRAM INCOME LIMITS
GUARANTEED HOUSING PROGRAM INCOME LIMITS

INCOME ELIGIBILITY FOR KENTUCKY USDA LOANS AND RURAL HOUSING DEVELOPMENT RHS

INCOME ELIGIBILITY

502-905-3708
ACCEPTABLE INCOME FOR A KENTUCKY USDA AND RURAL HOUSING LOAN FOR THE 502 GUARANTEE LOAN

 

 

 

 

 

 
• For the Guaranteed Loan Program, the borrower’s adjusted income may not exceed 115% of the U.S. median income
• An income calculator is available on the Rural Development Web site at
http://eligibility.sc.egov.usda.gov. From the home page, click “Single Family Housing” under “Income  Eligibility.”
• The following are included in annual income to qualify for an RHS guaranteed loan:
− Gross amount of wages, salaries, overtime pay, commissions, fees, tips, bonuses and other compensation for personal services of all adult members of the household
Net income from the operation of a farm, business or profession, interest, dividends and other net income of any kind from real or personal property
− Payments from social security, annuities, insurance policies, pensions, unemployment, workers compensation, alimony and/or child support and other types of periodic receipts.
− All regular pay, special pay and allowances of a member of the armed forces who is the
borrower or spouse whether or not that family member lives in the unit
− All rental income, regardless if using to qualify, must always be considered when calculating total household income for program eligibility as follows:

• The following sources are not included in annual income but will be considered in determining the ability to repay the loan:
− Income from minors
Food stamp allotment
− Payments from foster care
− Irregular cash gifts
Lump sum additions, such as capital gains, etc.
− Medical reimbursements
− Educational benefits
− Hazardous duty pay for military person exposed to hostile fire Note: Not every situation can be thoroughly addressed and this sellers guide is not all-encompassing. At
underwriter discretion, additional documentation may be required on any loan.

USDA Guidelines

− Income exempted by Federal Statute (details noted in 1980-D Exhibit F). Adjustments to reduce
annual income include $480.00 for each minor child, full time student or a disabled member of
the family. $400.00 may be deducted from annual income for each family member over 62
years of age. An additional deduction may be calculated for certain expenses when added
together exceed 3% of gross annual income

Joel Lobb (NMLS#57916)
Senior  Loan Officer
502-905-3708 cell
kentuckyloan@gmail.com

http://www.mylouisvillekentuckymortgage.com/

 

 

 

USDA Rural Housing Map for Ineligible Cities in Kentucky for Housing Loans.  Areas including are Louisville,  Lexington, Paducah, Richmond, Hopkinsville, Owensboro, and Bowling Green KY

Eligible Cities are Back!A Continuing Resolution has passed allowing RHS to refer back to the 2000 census data for eligible areas.  This will allow the following eight Kentucky cities to remain eligible until January 2014:  Bardstown, Burlington, Elizabethtown, Georgetown, Independence, Nicholasville, Shelbyville, and Shepherdsville.  This is good news as implementation of the 2010 census data has been put on hold again

click on image to enlarge the area for more detailed map

 

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The United States Department of Agriculture has created a special home buyer opportunity for Americans that live in rural areas. These home buying programs were designed to increase homeownership amongst lower and middle income families that live in smaller sized cities, towns, and remote areas.

What makes these loans so special?

  • No Down Payments – USDA loans are one of the only home mortgages that allow someone to buy a home without putting any money down. In fact, the only other way someone can finance 100% of their home purchase is if they are in the military or a veteran. Even someone with perfect credit, long job history, and plenty of savings/assets can not qualify for 0 down on a home loan. This is a unique and very special aspect of USDA home buyer loans.
  • Lower PMI costs– Private Mortgage Insurance, also known as “PMI” is much lower on USDA loans than FHA or conventional mortgages. This can save you a lot of money.
  • Reduced Interest Rates The interest rates are lower on USDA loans, which results in lower payments, and plenty of money saved overtime.

Would You Like to Get Prequalified or Apply For a USDA Loan Now?
Click Here to Get Pre-Approved for a USDA Loan

How to Qualify for a USDA Loan

The best way to find out if you qualify for a USDA loan is to speak with one of our USDA specialists. It is easy to find out if you are eligible and usually only takes a few minutes. There are some basic qualification guidelines that the Department of Agriculture has set up which will help you have an idea if you can get a USDA loan.

  • Property Eligibility – The home you want to finance with a USDA loan must be an eligible property. You can not buy any home you want, it must be a designated property. You can look up homes in certain areas, or you can search by address on the USDA website.
  • Job History – Similar to all other mortgage loans, a two year work history is required.  You must show that you have been consistently employed for the past two years straight in order to qualify for USDA financing.
  • Income Limits – You must not make over a certain amount in order to receive a USDA mortgage. This amount varies by location so you will need to look up your specific counties income limits.
  • DTI Ratio– One of the main ways which determines if you will be approved or not is your debt-to-income ratios. While you must not make too much money, you also must not have too much debt. Your debt-to-income ratio is how much monthly debt you have (only those debts which show on your credit report are counted) compared to your bring home income. So if your household income is $4,000/month, and your currently monthly debts (excluding rent), combined with your new mortgage payment are $1,500/month, this would equal a 37.5% DTI ratios (this was calculated by taking $1,500 and dividing it by $4,000).
  • Credit Score – The minimum credit score varies from lender to lender, but most want to see at least a 640 credit score for you to be approved.
  • Mortgage Insurance – USDA loans have their own version of mortgage insurance. It is called the “Guaranteed Fee” and works similarly to how FHA loans have upfront and monthly mortgage insurance premiums (MIP). With USDA loans, there is a 1.0% upfront guarantee fee, and a 0.350% annual guarantee fee that is divided into 12 payments each year. The amount of your annual fee (paid monthly) adjusts each and goes down as your loan balance does. Use our USDA calculator to get an idea of what your monthly payment will be:

What Are the USDA Programs That Exist?

The USDA has two primary loan programs that exist. This includes direct loans and guaranteed loans.

  • Direct Loan – These are loans made directly by the government. You do not have to go through a mortgage lender, but instead you apply with the Department of Agriculture.  The direct loan is named the USDA 502 Direct Loan.
  • Guaranteed Loans – Guaranteed loans are those processed and closed by a USDA mortgage lender.  This program is called the USDA 502 Guaranteed Loan. The USDA backs the loan, but does not issue the loan themselves.

The difference between these two, aside from who provides the financing, is eligibility requirements.  The USDA 502 direct loan is geared more towards lower income families that may have issue obtaining a loan from a mortgage lender.  The USDA 502 guaranteed loan allows for more borrowers, including those with more income, to get a USDA loan.  Some applicants may be able to get a direct or guaranteed loan.  When you speak with a mortgage representative, they will help you identify which programs are available to you.  You can then compare loan terms of any mortgage you qualify for.

How to Apply for a USDA Loan

It is very easy to apply for a USDA loan. In fact, we can prequalify you over the phone. The best way to apply is to request a free USDA loan consultation and a loan specialist will contact you. All we need for an initial pre qualification is for you to share some basic information and we can inform you of your eligibility.

Would You Like to Get Prequalified or Apply For a USDA Loan Now?

USDA Mortgage Questions and Answers

Are USDA loans only for farms and agricultural properties?
This is a very common question and something that many people wonder about since it is the Department of Agriculture that backs these loans. It is actually the complete opposite though. USDA loans are meant for residential homes in rural areas, not agricultural or farmland.

Can you buy a farm with a USDA?
USDA loans are strictly for residential properties, so no farm or land that is used for agricultural purposes are allowed. In simplest words, the property can not be income producing.

If USDA loans are for rural properties does that mean they are not available near cities?
Surprisingly this is not the case either. Another misconception about the USDA home buying program is that the loans are exclusively for homes in remote areas. There are actually plenty of eligible homes just outside of various urban/suburban areas. The best way for you to get an idea of what type of home you can buy, and where, is to use the USDA property eligibility search.

Can I buy an investment property with a USDA loan?
No, you may only use a USDA loan for a home that you personally occupy as the owner.

Can I finance the loan costs into the loan?
Yes, you can finance the closing costs and the upfront mortgage insurance into the loan. This means that you do not pay the fees out of pocket at closing, but instead it is added to the loan amount. It is important to note that you will then be paying interest on these fees if they are wrapped into the mortgage. Just some “food for thought” when you decide if that is something you want to do.

How much is mortgage insurance on USDA loans?
There are two types of mortgage insurance on USDA loans. This includes both upfront mortgage insurance and what is called the “annual fee”. The upfront amount is 1.00% of the loan amount. This can be added to the loan amount (as described in the question above). The “annual fee” is divided into your monthly payments. This fee is 0.35% of the loan balance (recalculated each year). So the amount goes down as you pay your mortgage. The annual fee of 0.35% is divided into 12 and added to the monthly payments. This is cheaper than FHA MIP (mortgage insurance premiums), as well as the PMI amounts on VA and conventional loans.

Do I have to be a first time home buyer?
The good news is you do not have to be a first time buyer. The only stipulation is that it must be your primary residence. So you must not currently own a home to be able to get a USDA loan.

What is the loan limits? How much can I borrow?
USDA loan limits adhere to the Fannie Mae / Freddie Mac conforming loan limits. For a single family residence, this amount is $417,000 in most areas of the county


http://www.emailmeform.com/builder/form/0bfJs9b6bK8TGoc6mQk9hIu
 
Joel Lobb (NMLS#57916)
Senior  Loan Officer
 
American Mortgage Solutions, Inc.
10602 Timberwood Circle Suite 3
Louisville, KY 40223
Company ID #1364 | MB73346
 


Text/call 502-905-3708
kentuckyloan@gmail.com

http://www.nmlsconsumeraccess.org/
Disclaimer: No statement on this site is a commitment to make a loan. Loans are subject to borrower qualifications, including income, property evaluation, sufficient equity in the home to meet Loan-to-Value requirements, and final credit approval. Approvals are subject to underwriting guidelines, interest rates, and program guidelines and are subject to change without notice based on applicant’s eligibility and market conditions. Refinancing an existing loan may result in total finance charges being higher over the life of a loan. Reduction in payments may reflect a longer loan term. Terms of any loan may be subject to payment of points and fees by the applicant  Equal Opportunity Lender. NMLS#57916 http://www.nmlsconsumeraccess.org/
 
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