Borrowers

What is a hard money loan?

A hard money loan is money given to a borrower based on the property they own.  Private investors or companies usually distribute these asset-based loans when someone’s loan is denied by a bank, or they need a hard money loan fast.

When should I visit a private lender?

As a private lender, we are able to give you a loan quickly and efficiently. JCAP is not required to submit extensive paperwork such as debt ratio restrictions, tax return audits, and credit score requirements, so the process is stress-free. If your loan request has been denied by a bank, or you are mid-construction and need a loan to finish the job, visit JCAP Private Lending.

Why wouldn’t I go to my bank for a loan?

If you need money fast, don’t count on your bank to get the job done. Banks go through a long, drawn out process when it comes to loans, and they are quick to turn away borrowers with bad credit. JCAP is a one-stop shop whether you need a foreclosure loan, probate loan, or a short-term real estate loan. Our Hard Money Team can approve your request and the money will be in your hands in as little as one week.

Can I trust a private money lender?

Absolutely. Private lenders have a bad reputation because of a select few bad apples in the industry. But, in the past decade, the money lending business has taken a turn for the better, offering safe loans to people in need. At JCAP Private Lending, we have our borrowers’ and our investors’ best interest at heart so you can rest easy knowing that your money is in the right hands.

Do you offer large loans for my luxury home?

At JCAP Private Lending, we offer jumbo loans up to $5,000,000. So, if your bank refuses a loan request for your luxury home, call us and we can get you the funds you need.

I am flipping a house. Will a private lender be able to help me?

Yes! Our hard money loan experts specialize in fix and flip loans. Unlike traditional banks, we will give you enough money to cover the initial property costs in addition to the repair costs. Banks only take into account the current property value, but we understand that there is a large amount of money that goes into the “fixing” stage once the house is purchased.

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