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This list is not inclusive of all states where Bond Street Mortgage, LLC may lend. Bond Street Mortgage, LLC is required to make the following disclosures by its regulatory authorities located in the applicable states. Not all states require such disclosures.
Licensed by the Department of Business Oversight under the California Residential Mortgage Lending Act
Delaware Chapter 24, Title 5 Licensed Lender
Licensed by the N.J. Department of Banking and Insurance.
Licensed by the Pennsylvania Department of Banking and Insurance
Registered Mortgage Broker, NYS Banking Department, Loans Arranged with 3rd Party Lenders
Licensed by Connecticut Department of Banking
Licensed by Texas Department of Savings and Mortgage Lending
Licensed Mortgage Lender by Florida Office of Financial Regulation
Company NMLS #: 191351

Bond Street Mortgage

Mortgage Rates Newsletter - Market Analysis


Mortgage Rates Bounce Back
Mortgage rates had a fairly decent day yesterday as far as most lenders are concerned. A few lenders saw fit to bump rates up in the afternoon following a day of weakness in the bond market (which directly affects the rates lenders can offer). Because a majority of lenders did NOT make that mid-day adjustment, they were always likely to do so with today's first rate sheets--especially if bonds didn't improve overnight. Not only did bonds not improve today, but they weakened a bit more. This made lenders' decisions easy. With that, the average conventional 30yr fixed quote moved back up to levels last seen on May 9th and 10th. In outright terms, some loan scenarios will be an eighth of a percentage point higher in rate while others will merely be looking at a reasonably big bump in closing costs
Rates Hold Near Lows, But Things Could Change Tomorrow
Mortgage rates moved microscopically higher today, depending on the lender. In terms of underlying movement in the bond market, however, rates should have risen a bit more than they did. This has to do with the timing of the bond market weakness and the amount of movement lenders typically want to see before changing their mortgage rate offerings for the day. Simply put, weaker bonds suggest higher rates, but bonds didn't weaken fast enough for most lenders to see their "re-price" threshold. All of the above means that most lenders continued to offer rates that were very close to the lowest levels in more than a year. Only a handful of days have been any better, and all of them have occurred in the past 2 months. Much of the credit for the recent drop in rates goes to the well-publicized trade
Mortgage Rates End Week Near Long-Term Lows
Wednesday was the best day this week for Mortgage rates with the average lender at the lowest levels in more than a month and very close to the lowest levels in more than a year. Things changed on Thursday with rates moving up slightly. That said, Thursday would have been the best day in more than a month had it not been for Wednesday! Friday brought effectively no change to Thursday's levels, thus keeping the average lender very close to long-term lows . In fact, the average loan quote won't have changed in terms of the quoted interest rate during the past 3 days--only in terms of the upfront costs. In other words, APR would be slightly higher while the payment rate itself would be unchanged (APR factors certain upfront costs into a total cost of financing). In the bigger picture, rates have
Mortgage Rates Ebb Higher, But Only Slightly
Mortgage rates hit the lowest levels in more than a month yesterday and came very close to the lowest levels in more than a year. Things changed today , but only slightly. Without a fresh supply of drama or weaker economic data, the bond market deteriorated. Bonds typically benefit when investors are seeking safe havens in response to economic risks. This pushes bond prices higher and yields (aka "rates") lower. Whereas there were concerns about Italian budget news and a weaker reading on Retail Sales yesterday, today brought stronger economic data across the board. Bonds reacted by weakening (i.e. moving higher in yield/rate) and that was basically that. If there's a saving grace for the bond/rate market is that the weakness found a limit fairly quickly and rates were only modestly higher
Rates Close In On Lowest Levels in Over a Year
Mortgage rates have had a few first world problems to complain about recently. Well, there's really only been one: a relative inability to keep pace with the broader decline in rates as seen in the Treasury market. If Treasuries are the "master," mortgage rates are the proverbial dog on a leash. The dog can pull ahead, heel faithfully, or drag recalcitrantly behind. The latter has been mortgage rates' M.O. for the past few weeks owing to some abstruse loan performance data that made investors rethink the value they were placing on mortgage investments. But now, the broader rate market has done well enough over the past two weeks that even the mortgage market is forced to participate. To be clear, mortgage rates haven't dropped nearly as much as Treasuries, but at least they've dropped! The

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