FHA Multifamily Loan Approval

LTV: Loan-to-Value Ratio in Relation to HUD 221(d)(4) Loans

LTV: Loan-to-Value Ratio in Relation to HUD 221(d)(4) Loans

Loan-to-value ratio (or LTV) is an assessment of risk that lenders use to determine the viability of a loan. Loans with higher LTVs are considered riskier, and therefore often have higher interest rates. Lenders believe that borrowers who have loans with higher LTVs have a greater likelihood of defaulting on their mortgages because of the lack of equity within the property. However, a higher LTV allowance means that investors and developers can get a sizable loan with less cash down. 

What types of borrowers are eligible for HUD/FHA 221(d)(4) loans?

What types of borrowers are eligible for HUD/FHA 221(d)(4) loans?

If you're looking to construct or renovate a multifamily real estate project using a HUD/FHA 221(d)(4) loan, how do you need to structure your company to be eligible for a loan? In most cases, HUD/FHA 221(d)(4) loan borrowers should be structured as single-asset/single-purpose, bankruptcy-remote entities, which can be owned or operated by nonprofit or for-profit groups.