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Because of the high cost, it usually involves some type of financing. Owner financing happens when a home buyer finances the purchase directly through the seller — instead of through a conventional mortgage lender or bank. Owner financing can be a good option for both buyers and sellers, but there are risks.
When you sell with owner financing and report it as an installment sale, it allows you to realize the gain over several years. Instead of paying taxes on the capital gains all in that first year, you pay a much smaller amount as you receive the income. This allows you to spread out the tax hit over many years.
With seller-financing, often the insurance and tax payments are paid directly to the owner, who is expected to make the annual payment personally. If, for some reason these payments aren't made, both parties can be put at risk of either a tax foreclosure, or a cancellation of the homeowner's insurance.
A homeowner with a mortgage can offer seller-carried financing, but it's sometimes difficult to actually do. Home sellers, looking to increase their buyer pools, might choose to offer seller-carried financing, even if they still have mortgages on their homes.
You, the buyer, sign both a promissory note (promising to repay the loan) and either a mortgage or a deed of trust (allowing the seller to foreclose if you fail to pay). In return, the seller signs a deed transferring title to you. Because you hold the title, you can sell the house or refinance.
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