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  1. In some states, PMI is tax deductible. But if you're talking about regular homeowners insurance, for the house you live in, that is NOT tax deductible. The premium will be dependent on how much coverage you need, and ALL...

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 27/12/2010

  2. Per the IRS: Mortgage Insurance Premiums You can treat amounts you paid during 2012 for qualified mortgage insurance as home mortgage interest. The insurance must be in connection with home acquisition debt, and the insurance contract...

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 10/03/2013

  3. Are you talking about Mortgage Life/disability/critical illness insurance, don't bother getting it through a bank or lender. You are far better off getting term insurance from a lisensed insurance broker. Here is a link...

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 06/11/2008

  4. Your loan officer is misinformed. Loan companies like to have the entire value of their loan insured, but the policy is not written on the loan, On an HO-6 policy what is covered is the...

    4 Answers · Business & Finance · 16/09/2011

  5. What's the house worth? See, getting a mortage with that small amount is going to be expensive - usually you get a better rate at $75,000. If the house is worth at least $100,000, refi to $80,000, then write them a check for $65,000 (gets you the...

    3 Answers · Business & Finance · 03/10/2009

  6. FHA is a loan type, it's not going to "pay off your home...

    3 Answers · Business & Finance · 01/02/2012

  7. If the home is going to be rented out, you need a Dwelling Fire Policy which will provide coverage for the home and will also provide loss of rental income in case of a covered loss. You are not eligible for a homeowners policy since the...

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 21/07/2010

  8. You should be. On your mortgage payoff papers, there should be a pro rata return of the PMI. You'll need to ask to have that calculated. Normally, it's considered part of the escrow calculations, and with your...

    6 Answers · Business & Finance · 28/06/2009

  9. You call them and ask them. Or, you can wait for the tax form to be sent in the mail. When debt is 'written off', that amount counts as taxable income to you - and the IRS will be looking for you to pay income tax on it.

    1 Answers · Business & Finance · 01/06/2013

  10. You will be required to have homeowners insurance as long as you have a loan on the property. If you do not have insurance they will charge you much more for their own force placed insurance, primarily to protect their interests, not yours...

    2 Answers · Business & Finance · 24/03/2010

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