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Senior Housing Wealth Reaches Record $7.82 Trillion

first_img Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days ago The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago in Daily Dose, Featured, News The Best Markets For Residential Property Investors 2 days ago  Print This Post Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Senior Housing Wealth Reaches Record $7.82 Trillion Share Save Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago January 15, 2021 805 Views The Week Ahead: Nearing the Forbearance Exit 2 days ago Related Articles Governmental Measures Target Expanded Access to Affordable Housing 2 days agocenter_img Previous: Forbearance Volume Dips as Expirations Loom Next: FHFA, Treasury Announce Changes to GSE Regulations HECM National Reverse Mortgage Lenders Association New View Advisors Reverse Market Insight senior housing wealth 2021-01-15 Phil Hall Phil Hall is a former United Nations-based reporter for Fairchild Broadcast News, the author of nine books, the host of the award-winning SoundCloud podcast “The Online Movie Show,” co-host of the award-winning WAPJ-FM talk show “Nutmeg Chatter” and a writer with credits in The New York Times, New York Daily News, Hartford Courant, Wired, The Hill’s Congress Blog and Profit Confidential. His real estate finance writing has been published in the ABA Banking Journal, Secondary Marketing Executive, Servicing Management, MortgageOrb, Progress in Lending, National Mortgage Professional, Mortgage Professional America, Canadian Mortgage Professional, Mortgage Professional News, Mortgage Broker News and HousingWire. Data Provider Black Knight to Acquire Top of Mind 2 days ago Tagged with: HECM National Reverse Mortgage Lenders Association New View Advisors Reverse Market Insight senior housing wealth Subscribe About Author: Phil Hall Servicers Navigate the Post-Pandemic World 2 days ago Demand Propels Home Prices Upward 2 days ago Sign up for DS News Daily Homeowners who were 62 and older enjoyed a 1.6% increase in their housing wealth during the third quarter of 2020, according to the new data report from the National Reverse Mortgage Lenders Association (NRMLA)/RiskSpan Reverse Mortgage Market Index (RMMI).During the third quarter, the RMMI determine that seniors’ housing wealth increased by $121 billion from the second quarter to hit a new record of $7.82 trillion. The RMMI rose during the third quarter to 280.99, its highest level in the 20-year history of the index.The NRMLA primarily attributed this increase in senior homeowner’s wealth to an estimated $149 billion quarterly increase in senior home values, a 1.6% uptick, which was offset by a 1.6% or $28 billion increase in senior-held mortgage debt.“The reverse mortgage marketplace has greatly expanded over the past year to include more private-label products that offer consumers more options and greater flexibility compared to the FHA-insured Home Equity Conversion Mortgage,” said NRMLA President Steve Irwin. “While the HECM still accounts for over 90% of the market, we expect private-label reverse mortgage distribution channels to expand over time.”The new RMMI numbers follows a data report from earlier this week by Reverse Market Insight (RMI) that found Home Equity Conversion Mortgage (HECM) endorsements were up 15.1% year-over-year in December to 4,097 loans. For the calendar year 2020, HECM volume recorded an annualized increase of 37.5% to 44,661 loans. Eight of the 10 regions tracked by RMI recorded strong growth during December, led by New England’s 59.5% upswing to 118 loans, the Rocky Mountain region’s 28.9% rise and the Northwest/Alaska region’s 18.7% increase.Also this week, data compiled by New View Advisors showed HECM-backed securities (HMBS) issuances reached $1.2 billion for December and ended 2020 at $10.6 billion in total issuance. The record level for these issuances is the $10.8 billion mark set in 2018. Home / Daily Dose / Senior Housing Wealth Reaches Record $7.82 Trillionlast_img read more

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Spring rings in hope for Kiffin and Trojans

first_imgThe torrential rains of the last few days have not been a coincidence. They are a clear message from the college football gods, who know spring practice begins today:“We’re watching you.”USC is near the midway point of paying for its “sins” — and I use that word loosely, considering all the inconsistent rulings the NCAA has levied against schools that have committed seemingly equal or even greater transgressions (someone wearing a sweater vest in Columbus, Ohio, is sweating).Yet considering how harsh the sanctions are, the Trojans seem to be in fairly good shape. They were still able to sign 30 new recruits, thanks to a number of early admits. There will be a lot of new faces, and, starting today, the 2011 USC football team will begin to emerge.Football is back at Howard Jones Field and that’s what’s important. I know there’s the whole March Madness business, but I’m guessing your bracket, like 1,865,894,004 others, makes you cringe when you look at it. So let’s turn our attention to the fresh new season of USC football, one with a lot of potential and even more unanswered questions.Here are a few storylines to watch the next few months:How much will injuries hinder the Trojans’ progress?A lot. USC coach Lane Kiffin’s biggest concern heading into this spring has to be injuries, particularly to the linebackers, offensive line and defensive line. Kiffin said 20 players have not yet been cleared by doctors to practice, which is a high amount considering the Trojans could not participate in or practice for a bowl game last season.Senior middle/outside linebacker Chris Galippo (lower back) has not yet been cleared, senior weakside Shane Horton has a hip injury and junior middle Devon Kennard will miss all of spring workouts after having a hip surgery. This is bad news for a linebacking unit that underachieved last season.Things might be even bleaker for the offensive line. Starting guard Khaled Holmes (neck stingers) will miss time. Neither Abe Markowitz (foot) nor Kevin Graf (shoulder) have been cleared to play.On the D-line, defensive ends Armond Armstead (undisclosed illness) and Wes Horton (foot) won’t be available at the start of practice, nor will Christian Tupou, who is still recovering from knee surgery.These injuries will hold USC back, but, on a positive note, it will give some backups and freshmen a lot more reps. This will be a plus for a Trojan team that lacked experience in its two-deep roster.Who is going to emerge at running back?It seems like this has been a perennial question at USC since the tailback who formerly wore No. 5 graduated. The Trojans always seem to have a slew of horses in the stable, but can never quite settle on one.Senior Marc Tyler should emerge as the featured back. He led the Trojans in rushing a year ago, rushing for 913 yards and nine touchdowns. Most importantly, he appeared in all 13 games, which means he stayed healthy.Sophomore Dillon Baxter will compete with Tyler. Though Baxter probably won’t get the starting spot, he can work his way into the rotation a lot more if he has a good spring. Kiffin likes to use Baxter out of the Wildcat formation because he can throw the ball (Baxter threw for one touchdown last season) and Baxter is quicker than Tyler.Also in the mix is redshirt freshman D.J. Morgan. The Trojans often used three backs last season, so the opportunities for Morgan are wide open.How will the young receiving corps develop?Sophomore Robert Woods will anchor the group. Although young, Woods showed often last season that he could be Matt Barkley’s primary target.But with the graduation of starters Ronald Johnson and David Ausberry, the Trojans are in need of more young receivers to step into major roles quickly.At 6-foot-5, redshirt freshman Kyle Prater should eventually take over the split end spot opposite Woods, but a foot injury will keep him out of most or all of spring ball.That leaves the door open for sophomore Markeith Ambles, redshirt sophomore De’Von Flournoy and senior Brandon Carswell to assert themselves. And they had better. A trio of talented freshmen — George Farmer, Marqise Lee and Victor Blackwell — arrive in the summer.Until then, it’s time to enjoy the spring and the return of USC football.Will Jesse Scroggins grab hold of the No. 2 quarterback spot?Barkley is the undisputed starting signal-caller. The problem is there is no experience behind him. The Trojans need a solid backup to emerge, not just in case Barkley gets injured but also for next season when Barkley might enter the NFL draft.Redshirt freshman Jesse Scroggins is the most likely candidate, based on exposure alone. But freshmen Cody Kessler and Max Wittek enrolled early and can challenge right away for the No. 2 spot.Scroggins has a slight edge, but this competition could go any way. This battle will be crucial since it basically decides who has a leg up to winning the starting job once Barkley moves on.“Middle Ground” runs Tuesdays. To comment on this article, visit dailytrojan.com or email Josh at [email protected]last_img read more

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Syracuse recovers from slow start to win final 2 sets against Virginia Tech

first_img Published on October 11, 2015 at 8:42 pm Contact Chris: [email protected] A slow clap began on the Syracuse bench and spread to the crowd as the Orange set up for match point against Virginia Tech at the Women’s Building.The ball was served while the clap slowly got faster, reaching its fever right when Syracuse outside hitter Monika Salkute received a set from Gosia Wlaszczuk and secured the win with a kill.“I wanted to do everything I could do, within my power, to not lose today and so did my teammates,” said Syracuse hitter Nico Serratore. “We were all still mad about losing (to Pitt) on Friday and we weren’t about to let it happen again.”The Orange climbed all the way back from a two-set-to-one deficit and was a point away from clinching the decisive fifth set. The SU bench emptied out onto the court in celebration as the Orange closed out the final set 15-7, and the match 3-2. The win put Syracuse (13-4, 4-2 Atlantic Coast) into a three-way tie for fourth place in the Atlantic Coast Conference.The Orange won the first set of the match 25-20 due in part to a cohesive front court anchored by Wlaszczuk. She set up Santita Ebangwese for a kill that put the Orange up 23-18 and prompted a scream and fist pump from the outside hitter. The decisive blow in the first set came from Silvi Uttara, another outside hitter who snuck the ball past two Hokies blockers by lofting the ball over their heads rather than slamming it right at them.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textVirginia Tech took control in the second and third sets on mistakes from the Syracuse defense. An attack error from Serratore put the Hokies up 21-16, causing Syracuse coach Leonid Yelin to call a timeout and remind his players of the importance of fundamental blocking.“If the blockers are making mistakes on timing and fundamentals, its very hard to overcome in the back row,” said Yelin. “The back rows don’t have too much space to defend against kills.”The Orange lost the second set 25-18 shortly after the timeout.The cohesiveness that staked the Orange to a five-point victory in the first set was a distant thought in the third set. Virginia Tech hitter Lindsay Owens fired a kill down the line with no Syracuse defenders close to the play, putting the Hokies up for good.      The fourth set was the beginning of the turnaround for the Orange. The score was tied at nine when an eight-shot rally ended with a set from Wlaszczuk and a kill from Serratore. The Orange went on a tear from that point, dropping only 10 of the next 25 points en route to a 25-18 win.“The turnaround was in the fourth (set) when Nico (Serratore) began serving well and we knocked them out of their system,” said Yelin. “When she started serving well, our blockers started doing their jobs and we made a run.”Another key for SU’s turnaround was a change in the blocking strategy as Yelin shifted gears from a “swing block” strategy to an “in-and-out” setup.“They were killing to the pin rather than to the inside, so we decided to go one-on-one in the middle and focus on the outside blocks.”The move paid dividends for the Orange, as they out-blocked the Hokies 14-6 in the contest.The win against VT is the Orange’s third five-set victory of the season, and Wlaszczuk was proud of how her teammates rebounded after consecutive set losses.“We all knew how hard we had worked to get to the fifth set and I’m glad that everyone gave all their best during all three of those matches,” Wlaszczuk said. “Everybody was performing at their highest level.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

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