There are a number of different types of home loans available to you, and it can pay to familiarize yourself with them. Luckily we're here to help you choose the best type of home loan for your needs.Get Started
The most common type of loan option, the traditional fixed-rate mortgage includes monthly principal and interest payments which never change during the loan's lifetime.
Adjustable-rate mortgages include interest payments which shift during the loan's term, depending on current market conditions. Typically, these loans carry a fixed-i...
Interest only mortgages are home loans in which borrowers make monthly payments solely toward the interest accruing on the loan, rather than the principle, for a specif...
A conventional loan is a type of loan that is not insured by the government. Conventional loans offer more flexibility and fewer restrictions for borrowers, especially those borrowers with good credit and steady income.
FHA home loans are mortgages which are insured by the Federal Housing Administration (FHA), allowing borrowers to get low mortgage rates with a minimal down payment.
VA loans are mortgages guaranteed by the Department of Veteran Affairs. These loans offer military veterans exceptional benefits, including low interest rates and no ...
A USDA home loan is a zero-down-payment mortgage for home buyers in eligible towns and rural areas. USDA loans are guaranteed by the USDA Rural Development Guaranteed Housing Loan Program, a part of the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
A jumbo loan is a mortgage used to finance properties that are too expensive for a conventional conforming loan. The maximum amount for a conforming loan is $548,250 in...
Non-Qualified Mortgages — also called non-QM loans — to serve borrowers who don’t meet traditional lending requirements. Non-QM loans have their own distinct set of criteria, including flexible income and credit requirements.
A One-Time Close New Construction loan is a single closing construction loan. The construction portion is short-term financing that is modified into permanent financing upon completion of the project. A single closing construction mortgage can be closed as a purchase or a refinance.
When you take out a second mortgage loan, you borrow against the equity you’ve built up in your home. Equity refers to the amount of the home you own outright; in other words, the difference between the value of your home and the remaining balance on your first mortgage.
Commercial real estate (CRE) is income-producing property used solely for business (rather than residential) purposes. Examples include retail malls, shopping centers, office buildings and complexes, and hotels.
Heartland offers a wide variety of business loan programs for all types of industries. We understand that easy access to capital is vital for day-to-day operations & for expansion. Whether you’re looking to purchase equipment, invest in marketing, or take on new projects, Heartland makes the business lending process fast & simple.