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December 27, 2007
Foreclosure is a frightening word for those facing it. It brings up many emotions -- fear, anger, sadness, embarrassment. You feel as if everyone knows you are about to lose your home and looks at you as a big fat failure. It becomes difficult to hold your head up. Depression and insomnia kick in. Before you realize what's happening you've become a stressed out basket case, incapable of making simple decisions let alone embarking on a complicated process to save your home.
Foreclosure is stressful long before the actual process begins. Stress sets in the moment you are unable to make a mortgage payment. It's a gut-wrenching experience. You think you'll find a way to figure it out and put off calling your lender. You call your mother, father, sister, brother, and anyone else you might be able to borrow money from. You look for a part-time job or work extra shifts.
October 22, 2007
Today, more Americans face forlosure than ever before. Newspaper headlines and the evening news report foreclosures at are the highest rate in 30 years. High interest rate loans, increased unemployment rates and expansive consumer debt are contributing factors to this financial phenomenon that is wreaking havoc on our economy.
Forlosure is a stressful process for all parties concerned. The homeowner is fearful of losing their home and the lenders are stressed about how foreclosures will affect their bottom line. With millions of homeowners defaulting on their mortgage loans, many lenders are facing financial ruin.