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So about a month ago I wrote about the and now it’s time for an update on these homes.

So in Daly City we had . It’s still on the market and now the asking price is $574,900, a sharp reduction from the $639,900 price of last month. Unfortunately the current price still works out to be $610 per square foot, and it most definitely needs to be repainted inside and out.

Now in East Palo Alto we had . The pictures really aren’t that bad and the price has been reduced $10,000 from last month to the current asking of $479,000. Well, would you pay $522 per square foot in East Palo Alto? I certainly wouldn’t.

In Menlo Park we have 1359 Hollyburne Ave, which also dropped $10,000 from last month and still unsold. It’s not very pretty though:

The Pacifica home at 641 Forest Lake Dr is still unsold and went through a $25,000 pricecut in a month. . It looks like the other Pacifica foreclosure was sold for $613,000 a few months ago. That is about $6000 less than the Countrywide price.

The former million dollar home at seems to be stirring up quite a bit of interest lately. It seems to have a lot of agents listing it that do not agree on the price. On Redfin it’s 779,900, but on Craigslist for the past week or so there has been a posting that read like this:

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Reply to:
Date: 2007-09-11, 10:57PM PDTHouses in this neighborhood begin at $1.1 – $1.9Call 1-888-769-9284 for more info

The Craigslist prices ranged from 729,999 to 749,999. If we assume that these ads are legitimate, then that means this house went for another $90k+ haircut in a month. It seems that it’s a unshowable fixer because there are zero pictures.

Over in South San Francisco, last month I pointed out that the condo at faced stiff competition from its neighbor which was priced at $499k. Well, it seems like the listing agents cut the price to $465k from $507k within the last thirty days, and the other listing in the same complex was sold. Could this home sell quickly now?

This update shows that most of the foreclosed homes are not sold and are still going through fairly drastic pricecuts. We’re not at the bottom yet kids.

So what are the new San Mateo foreclosures available at Countrywide? Lets take a look:

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Address: .
Last Sale Date: 07/27/2005
Last Sale Price: $654,000
Current Asking Price: $539,900
Size: 1230 Sqft
Comments: This is a condo with an HOA of $270 a month. The pictures on Redfin do not look so bad, but I’m betting that it won’t be sold within a month even though it’s below $500 per square foot.

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Address:
Last Sale Date: 07/12/2007
Last Sale Price: $492,750
Current Asking Price:$564,000
Size: 960 square ft.
Comments: This is an oddball on the Countrywide list. What’s going on here? Could it be an active flipper that already purchased the home from Countrywide in July? Usually it takes at least 3 months of late payments for a loan to go to default, so it doesn’t make sense that the home could be in foreclosure so quickly. The previous sale was for $670,000 in 2006 so it’s likely that was the mortgage that defaulted. Well, I think if it’s a flip, it will flop. Asking for almost $600 per square foot in East Palo Alto probably won’t fly these days, then again, what do I know, someone paid almost $700 per square foot for this same house last year. There only needs to be one person to fall for this.

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Address:
Last Sale Date: 03/29/2005
Last Sale Price: $650,000
Current Asking: $549,900
Size: Disputed number. Zillow says 590 sqft while the listing on Redfin says 1007 sqft. It looks really small though.
Comments: It’s possible that the square footage posted by the realtor is inflated on this property. Bringing a tape measure with you to open houses is a good idea I think. It doesn’t matter if it’s 590 sqft or 1007 sqft, it’s still not worth it to pay that much to live 1.5 blocks from the 101.

Address: 615 Island Pl
Last Sale Date: 10/21/2003
Last Sale Price: $923,000
Current Asking: $1,125,900
Size: 2310 sqft
Comments: This home is a single family in a planned community so you still have to pay an HOA I believe. It’s actually in Redwood Shores, which is the part of Redwood City next to Electronic Arts and Oracle with some expensive apartments and homes built on an old Six Flags Marine World. It all looks really nice, but according to my mom who works in commercial real estate her company considered buying the business parks there and the surveyor found that the entire area is sinking so they didn’t buy it. The same sinking is happening in Foster City since it used to be a landfill and many of my uncle’s neighbor’s sewage pipes were broken by the ground sinking. My uncle sold his Foster City townhome quite a few years back because he was afraid his sewage pipes would break too. The Redwood Shores area is also plagued with electrical problems whenever it rains a bit hard and I have experienced this since I used to work there. If you don’t mind the occasional sewage spillage and blackouts then Redwood Shores is really a nice place to live, and this house looks pretty great.

Well, that wraps up this month’s San Mateo County Countrywide Foreclosures. I hope this was informative, and I’ll try to do another update in a month!

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So the hubby and I signed up for a Netflix trial since we no longer pay for cable TV. The trial includes unlimited DVDs and also an instant watch option to watch movies and TV on Netflix’s viewer. It’s quite funny but Netflix recommended that I watch , which is a documentary on debt in America. So I took the bait and clicked the “Play” button. After watching it a while I felt like I have seen it before, and I was right. Quite a few juicy and informational parts of the movie came from the award winning Frontline episode , which is available for free at PBS. Both programs featured lengthy interviews with the dewy eyed and passionately outspoken Elizabeth Warren, who is a Harvard Law School professor who researches bankruptcy. I think she’s very interesting, and I first heard of her when I saw the book . Her research is quite eye opening and I guess that’s why she’s a featured interviewee.

After an hour into the movie, I felt that Maxed Out was a bit more disorganized than the Frontline report and focused more on individual credit nightmares. For example, the movie showcased several people who committed suicide over their debt. It was sad to see the families of these people retelling the tragic deaths of their loved ones, but I’m not sure how helpful that is to people who are trying to learn about credit cards and debt. Another woman was charging her mortgage onto her credit cards and eventually lost her home and I didn’t know if I pitied her or wanted to slap her. The movie also had a banker-educator figure named Mr. Money, who was teaching two youngsters about credit. That part was quite funny because the movie makers juxtaposed Mr. Money’s sage advice with the actual actions of the banks.

Maxed Out did point out that the United States government is making some horrible choices and increasing the national debt instead of attempting to reduce it. The federal government actually ran out of money a few times in recent history and that’s quite alarming. I want my tax dollars to be spent wisely, but that’s basically a cry in the dark. I suppose the only thing I can do is to save as much of my after tax income as possible.

So in conclusion, I have to say that Maxed Out was an eye opening but rather depressing movie focusing on individual credit card debt. What I took away from the movie is that consumers are not educated enough about credit cards and fall into the traps of high interest rates and ridiculous fees. The government is basically owned by the banks and consumers are at a disadvantage so we have to empower ourselves with knowledge. If you want to learn about the credit card industry you should definitely watch The Secret History of Credit Cards at PBS which contains an awesome interview with Ben Stein. I am really waiting for someone to make a documentary focusing on housing foreclosures and subprime lending because I want to understand how that happened.

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I think most personal finance bloggers have heard of marketed as the peer to peer lending site where people act as banks. Well, I have been a member of Prosper for six months now and made a total of 6 loans with a total value of $300.64. One is already paid, and the rest are current. I didn’t dump my money all into high interest loans because I knew that renting money is risky business. Here are some of my lending criteria even though I am still a very novice lender:

1. I don’t lend to people that use the money to buy houses or are in trouble with their mortgage. Usually I just stay away from the real estate related listings like “help me save my house!”. The reason is very clear. If they’re in trouble with their mortgage, it’s very very hard for them to catch up, and if they’re borrowing on Prosper for their mortgage they’re just delaying the inevitable foreclosure. Not lending to distressed homeowners was just an instinct I had, but apparently other Prosper lenders have the statistics to back up that homeowners are

2. I don’t lend to people with credit ratings less than D because the default rate is just way too high when people have worse credit ratings. I prefer B and C because I am personally in that credit score range and it’s not because I don’t pay my bills.

3. I don’t like very high revolving debt percentages and delinquencies in the credit report. This is also very obvious. If they’re maxed out and has a history of not paying bills then they’re not very good candidates for paying my money back either.

4. I don’t lend to people who are “reinvesting on Prosper”. The reason is that I did an analysis early on on whether or not I could actually make money by borrowing money on Prosper and then reinvesting, and I found that I have got to be extremely lucky to do so. Apparently other people also did the same analysis as me and found that Also, now there are many stories of “blenders” who are defaulting on their own loans while they’re collecting funds from the loans that they funded. That’s extremely retarded in my book.

5. I don’t really like listings that say they will pay me back faster than the three year period because they are admitting they’re a prepayment risk. I like people who pay on time for the right amount.

6. I do like verified bank accounts and I like people who link up Prosper to their bank even more.

7. I do like some listings where people are trying to consolidate their credit cards or higher interest loans. The reason is that these borrowers are using Prosper the right way. If Prosper is giving them a lower rate than they’re currently paying then they’re saving money, and I am all for helping people save money.

I think even after six months, I am still not ready to pour in large amounts of money into Prosper because humans are unpredictable investments. Also, Prosper still has a lot of things it could improve to make it a better place for lenders. When you loan small amounts of money like me, Prosper is really good just for entertainment purposes. There is a certain level of voyeurism similar to reading personal finance blogs when you read other people’s . I think the financial transparency is what makes Prosper fun to personal finance addicts. Currently there is a pretty good bonus of $25 for being a new lender and funding a loan of at least $50. So if you want to try your hand at being a Bank of One or just check out other people’s debt, you can and I will get $25, too. Otherwise, if you’re a borrower, you really have the upper hand on Prosper and you can wipe out your credit card debt faster with a lower interest rate. Currently I am still adding bits of money to Prosper. Basically every month I add a few dollars to Prosper from my checking account so my account balance ends in zero. I know it’s silly, but I think Prosper.com has potential to be much more than what it is now.

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Today on the front page of Yahoo! Finance there was an article reporting that since last year. This made me wonder how many of those foreclosed homes belonged to young newlyweds. It seems that to many people buying a home is the ultimate sign of settling down, and is an integral part of getting married so many couples actually make home purchasing a part of their wedding planning. I am getting married in four days, and throughout our engagement many people have asked us if we were purchasing a home. The fubby’s parents even generously offered to help us with the downpayment and my parents also already gave us a fairly large cash gift that they hope we would use towards our downpayment. We decided against buying a home during our wedding planning, and here are some of the reasons why:

us generic viagra — Wedding planning take a lot of time and patience, and so does buying a home. Since we’re both software engineers working full time, it’s already stressful enough to use up our nights and weekends to plan for the wedding. If we added home shopping to the mix we would have another huge decision to make amidst all the other things we have to book for the wedding. Home and mortgage shopping would just make everything more complicated and add anxiety to both of us.

us generic viagra — It’s nearly impossible to time the home purchase and the wedding perfectly so that we could move in right after we get married. A couple friends of ours bought a new construction home that was not finished until four months after their wedding. This is not a big deal if you are willing to wait, but why add stress to the engagement if your new home will be available after the wedding anyway? Also, when you shop for a house before the wedding, the wedding becomes somewhat of an artificial deadline for your closing date. When you put a time constraint on purchasing a home, you might not make the best choice. It is also a little risky to purchase a home before a wedding because technically you’re not yet married. So whose name will be on the title? Also, what if the wedding doesn’t happen? What will happen to the house then? So in my opinion, the engagement is never a good time to buy a home because it is a time of uncertainty.

us generic viagra– A wedding is already a huge expense. When you throw in buying a house into the mix, the bleeding of cash would be extremely painful. Usually when there is a surge of expenses, a lot of people could get into credit card debt and other financial trouble. A lot of the times people also underestimate the cost of simply purchasing a home just like I underestimated a wedding. So unless money is no object, the expenses of buying a home could take a substantial toll on the relationship and add stress to the wedding planning.

us generic viagra — People are always asking me, “Are you excited about the wedding?” I am actually more anxious than excited, but the point is that the days before a wedding is an emotional time. When people are abnormally emotional, they don’t tend to make the most rational decisions. Buying a home is such a big decision that just one mistake could send someone into financial ruin. I really think that in the premarital months some couples get too excited about starting their lives together in a big beautiful place and buy way above their means. I don’t have real statistics to support that this happens a lot, but I know I could have fallen into that trap.

us generic viagra — Both the fubby and I are 24. We have no debt and have never missed payments on anything, but our credit histories aren’t very long so our credit scores aren’t as high as they could be. It’s more likely that young people like us won’t get the best loans possible even if we have very good incomes and the downpayment. Anyway, I really think credit scores are a funny thing, because apparently I need more debt to improve my score. I don’t plan to incur more debt, but waiting a few years so that our credit histories age a bit is probably a good thing.

I have also told a lot of you that I am not considering buying a home mostly because of the current prices of homes. It’s really out of our control that our engagement happens to occur during one of the greatest housing bubbles in history. I’m sure for some couples the cost not a big deal because the home is paid for by their parents or they’re independently wealthy enough to have substantial financial resources. Unfortunately for us, we would land in jumbo loan territory even with a 20% downpayment on most homes here and will have to pony up more than 50% of our paychecks for the monthly payments. I really don’t want to end up a foreclosure statistic. Regardless of the cost of a home, the sheer amount of work in choosing a home, a reception hall, a DJ, a caterer, bridal party, invitations , and all the rest could really weigh down a relationship. In conclusion, I really believe that buying a home while planning a wedding is a potential danger to the relationship and financial health of an engaged couple. We do want to purchase a home sometime, but we will do it on our own terms without the additional pressures of a wedding.

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My fubby asked me why I am so concerned about the mortgage meltdown recently when I work in the tech industry which seemingly has nothing to do with mortgages.  It actually already affected me because most companies that sell ads on the internet are hurt by the fiasco in some way. Internet outfits like LowerMyBills and LendingTree that thrive on mortgage leads are also hit heavily by the implosion of so many mortgage companies this year.  A mortgage lead is basically a form that’s filled out by a consumer requesting a mortgage rate quote.  As recent as last year, some of these leads were selling for more than $100 per pop to companies like New Century Financial, which operates mostly under the name on the internet. The selling of leads is still a viable business, but less mortgage companies are alive to bid on the leads, and thus the prices are falling.

In addition to mortgage leads, there are mortgage ads.  “Mortgages” and similar terms were very expensive in the AdWords market place because of the flurry of mortgage lenders and lead generation companies that wanted to attract customers.  With the implosion, the mortgage ads revenue will definitely have to go down.  The July 2007 Nielsen rating of the top 5 internet advertisers based on estimated earnings are as follows:

  1. Low Rate Source — One of the largest mortgage leads companies.
  2.  NexTag, Inc — One of the largest shopping comparison engines which has a mortgage leads service
  3. Experian Group Limited — One of the three credit rating bureaus that also happens to own LowerMyBills
  4. Countrywide Financial Corporation — I think we all know this one as the largest mortgage lender in the country.
  5.  InterActiveCorp — The owner of LendingTree and other internet properties.

You have to take Nielsen’s estimated ad spending with a grain of salt since they don’t know exactly what amount of money each of these companies spend on ads, but these five companies do serve up a lot of ad impressions and ALL of them have revenues either partially or totally from mortgage related businesses.  With the current market conditions, it would be prudent for them to cut down on mortgage related ads.  Companies such as Countrywide might even need the advertising dollars to survive, to fund its operations. Lower advertising spending by these companies would mean less revenues for all advertisers carrying mortgage related ads.

I am not sure what percentage of ad revenues internet giants like Google and Yahoo are losing due to this situation, but. Could less ad revenues spell new rounds of layoffs for the Valley? Only time will tell.

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