Tuesday, August 3, 2010


- ENDLESS FRAUD DETECTION : For many fighting on your own is confusing, challenging and a big mess. I do not know this group but like their information on the webpage linked here. I found this group through a member of the mortgage challenge group who personally attested to their ethics and abilities. Here is an excerpt from their site and remember I do not benefit in any way from this posting. The price for the document examination seems a bit steep but is also lower than others. Ranges for audits vary from naca.org free to 500 pretty much standard and 1500 on the high side. Make sure you look for examination not audit.


We provide you, the individual homeowner, with the most comprehensive and competent Real Estate Forensic Loan Audit in the industry, as well as tailor-made Qualified Written Requests and Complaints. Each file is carefully reviewed manually to determine violations. These Certified Auditors generate a competent and thorough analysis based on factual determinations.


Audits analyze a loan to determine if it meets Federal, State and local requirements. Take advantage of seasoned attorneys and real estate professionals who have over 50 years combined experience in loan origination, mortgage processing, and bank underwriting with some of the country’s top lenders, such as Washington Mutual, Chase, Wells Fargo, Countrywide and others. It’s this depth of experience and qualification that sets these audits apart.

You can find all of our Services, Packages and Prices, Here!

“Remember, Over 50 years combined experience on your side!!!”


The auditor we use the most is Charles Horner and he is reasonable but also very very busy. If you have a forensic document examiner that you use that is realiable, trustworthy, reasonably priced and does great work please comment on this post! No spamming for yourself... please let us know WHY you like your examiner... what did they do for you and how is your case progressing!!!!

Please retweet this blogpost if you find it helpful in learning about government mortgage homeownership and bank loan modifications

No comments: