Need a little help
#liz talks a lot
I hate doing this. That’s not just something I’m saying; I seriously hate doing this.
So, here’s the deal. Two and half years ago me and my family were evicted from our apartment, and we’ve been living in a hotel ever since. Now, come January-February, we’ll be moving into a new apartment. But here’s the deal, we’re in need of money so we can buy furniture, because we were forced to leave ours behind (affording a storage unit every month was out of the question).
This is the part where I tell you that if you’d like to make donations, it would be extremely appreciated, and I’d be eternally grateful. Message me if you’d like to help out. I completely understand if people aren’t comfortable doing this; so I’d like to also remind everyone that I’m open for commissions, and my info can be found here.
If you can’t help out, I’d appreciate a signal boost just as much. :)
I’m going to find a hole to crawl into now.
As Liz’s mom, I know how much she hated posting this. If you can help, either with a donation or a signal boost, it will be greatly appreciated.
"The change will save the average qualified mortgage-holder about $1,000 a year in refinancing. In a new research note, Morgan Stanley writes that this shift “creates a significant improvement in refinancing incentives” and could lead to more refinancing, as the administration hopes. Chris Mayer, a real estate professor at Columbia University, is similarly optimistic. “There are too many barriers to mass refinancing,” Mayer says. “It’s a no-brainer, and it’s likely to help the process.” The administration estimates that the lower fees will accelerate mass refinancing to the tune of two to three million additional borrowers. Mayer agrees that goal seems reasonable. He points out that the qualifying June 2009 cutoff intends to target mortgages issued in 2007 and 2008, when underwriting was exceptionally poor."