USDA Loans Romeo, Colorado

The Romeo USDA Home loan is a great choice for borrowers looking to buy a home with NO MONEY DOWN.  When home buyers hear USDA rural they often think of farms or underdeveloped areas.  In most cases you can find USDA eligible properties just outside of major cities.  USDA is creating loans all across the country, including suburban towns that are anything but rural. In fact, in some states like Colorado, the vast majority of the state is eligible for USDA loans. Find out if a property in Romeo, CO is USDA home eligible by calling 888-767-0554. USDA home loan experts are standing by and ready to help.  Connect with a licensed USDA specialist, ask questions, see what cities qualify, and get free quotes.

Finding the Perfect Home Loan

Thousands of consumers in Romeo, CO are ready for home ownership.  Securing the right home loan doesn’t have to be hard, we have solutions for less than perfect credit and even those with little savings or down payment. To help Romeo home buyers overcome challenges we offer more programs and the extra benefit of wholesale rates.  We simplify the home buying and refinancing challenges presented by 2022 Romeo mortgage guidelines. At USDA RuralMortgage.com, our mission is to get you approved for a Romeo, Colorado USDA mortgage and into your home with payments you can afford. Even if you think you won’t qualify, our highly trained specialists will work with you closely on an individual basis to:

  • Review your finances to find a payment you can afford.
  • Improve your credit score if needed to qualify.
  • Obtain pre-approval to shop for a USDA Eligible Home.
  • Secure a loan and purchase your new home!

Working around Credit Issues with Top Rated Specialists

The USDA Rural Mortgage team is celebrating its 25th year in business.  Our experience allows for consumer mortgage confidence especially with Romeo, CO first time home buyers.  We navigate consumers through the mortgage process,  explain options and find what choice works best for you. We specialize in more than just USDA rural mortgage loans.  Check out consumer home buyer GRANT options, FHA loans and our Bad credit home loan options.

Get on the Path to Home Ownership. We got your Back!
Buy a Home with No Money Down
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    Once this form is completed you will have the option to start your USDA mortgage application.

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    Romeo, CO USDA Benefits

    • No down payment required
    • Low 30 year fixed rate
    • 102% financing (100% plus the guarantee fee that can be financed or paid for by the seller)
    • Can finance closing costs if appraisal above sales price
    • Competitive rates (as set by the underwriting lenders)
    • Minimal mortgage insurance required
    • No cash contribution required from borrower
    • Gift Funds Allowed
    • No maximum loan amount (although there are family income limits)
    • No reserves required
    • Streamlined credit approval for scores above 640
    • Can refinance an existing USDA loan to get a better interest rate if available

    Find your Romeo, CO USDA Home Loan 888-767-0554.

    Romeo Montague is the protagonist of William Shakespeare’s tragedy, The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet. The son of Lord Montague and his wife, Lady Montague, he secretly loves and marries Juliet, a member of the rival House of Capulet, through a priest named Friar Laurence. Forced into exile after slaying Juliet’s cousin, Tybalt, in a duel, Romeo commits suicide upon hearing falsely of Juliet’s death.

    The character’s origins can be traced as far back as Pyramus, who appears in Ovid’s Metamorphoses, but the first modern incarnation of Romeo is Mariotto in the 33rd of Masuccio Salernitano’s Il Novellino (1476). This story was reworked in 1524 by Luigi da Porto as Giulietta e Romeo (published posthumously in 1531). Da Porto named the character Romeo Montecchi and his storyline is near-identical to Shakespeare’s adaptation.[1] Since no 16th-century direct English translation of Giulietta e Romeo is known, Shakespeare’s main source is thought to be Arthur Brooke’s English verse translation of a French translation of a 1554 adaptation by Matteo Bandello.[2] Although both Salernitano and da Porto claimed that their stories had historical basis, there is little evidence that this is the case.