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Martin Terentyev
Martin Terentyev

Buying Auction Homes In Florida


There are three stages of the foreclosure process that present buying opportunities for investors; pre-foreclosure, auction, or an REO sale. Here's a rundown of how each to buy a house in Florida at each stage of the foreclosure process.




buying auction homes in florida



If you are curious about how to buy foreclosed homes in Florida, then you came to the right spot. In this brief Florida foreclosed home buying guide, we will go over the foreclosure process and a great alternative to buying or selling a foreclosed home!


A foreclosure is when a property has gone through a process where the lender tries to recover some of the past due payments from the property owner who defaulted. The lender will then sell the property at a foreclosure auction for a lower price to recoup their loss and get the home loan off their books. If you want to know how to buy foreclosed homes in Florida, you will need to understand the foreclosure process.


One of the main benefits of buying a foreclosed home is the cost-saving benefit. Depending on the current market conditions, you can expect to purchase a home for considerably less than other homes on the market.


Buying a house at a Florida foreclosure auction is a risky business. We have been speaking to many people every week who have bought homes that went up for auction only to find out that there were additional liens on the property and now the property is in foreclosure.


When you buy a property at a foreclosure auction, you will get the title and be the owner of the record, but that does not mean that you have free and marketable title. When you buy a property at a foreclosure auction, you are buying it subject to any liens that were superior to the lien that was foreclosed on in the foreclosure case.


It is heart-wrenching when people call us who find themselves in this situation. We see hard-working people spend their life savings buying a property at a foreclosure auction and fixing it up only to find themselves in foreclosure a year later for an old mortgage that was still on the property.


HUD homes are like REOs in the sense that they didn't sell at auction and were repossessed by a lender. But, since HUD home mortgages were backed by the government, the government takes possession after foreclosure instead of a bank.


HUD's Federal Housing Administration (FHA) has helped millions of American unlock the door to homeownership and have a home of their own. We do it by making home buying easier and more affordable. One way we can do this is by selling homes HUD owns at attractive prices and economical terms. That home you've been dreaming about just may be one you buy from HUD! Check out HUD Homes in Florida.


How Much To Bid? Once you have all the facts, you will need to determine the specific amount you can comfortably bid in order to justify the purchase as a reasonable bargain. It is vital that you resist the temptation of falling in love with a property you are planning to bid on. In the heat of an auction setting, where there will likely be multiple bidders vying for the same property, it is easy for your emotional attachment to get the better of you, and you may wind up bidding more than the amount you set as your limit. This is only bricks and mortar, after all, so try to keep your wits about you. With the prevalence of foreclosed properties hitting the auction market these days, you can be reasonably assured that, should you not walk away with the property you planned on buying, there will be a similar opportunity coming along right behind it.


The traditional way to buy a foreclosed home is at a real estate auction. At an auction, third-party trustees run a sale of homes that banks or lenders have taken ownership of after the original homeowners defaulted on their mortgage loans.


You might also consider buying government-owned foreclosure properties. These properties are similar to the ones owned by banks or lenders. Government agencies, like the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, typically take ownership of homes after the owners default on mortgage loans insured by the federal government.


Perhaps the biggest risk of buying at auction is that you will have limited knowledge of the properties for sale, making an expensive misstep a real possibility. Also, as with any real estate purchase, you will need to read, understand, and sign lots of paperwork (ideally with the help of a real estate attorney).


Real-estate lore is rich with tales of homes bought at auction for well below market value, and such bargains do exist. However, auctions are typically a riskier way to acquire property than buying through the usual process. That reality makes it vitally important to be well educated as to how real estate auctions work and prudent about the properties you consider bidding on.


In Can Financial LLC vs. Niklewicz, Case No. 4D19-3668 (Fla. 4th DCA 2020), Jack Niklewicz thought he was buying his dream home for a significant discount. Instead, he purchased a nightmare because he neglected to perform any due diligence before buying the property at a foreclosure auction.


While you might be able to get a sweet deal on a timeshare this way, go into the foreclosure auction with your eyes wide open, because there are several downsides to this as well. Read on to learn more about how timeshare foreclosures work, what to watch out for when making the purchase, and tips for buying a foreclosed timeshare. 041b061a72


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