Need To Sell Your New Mexico Mortgage Note? We Are New Mexico Note Buyers: We Will Buy Your Note Payments…
New Mexico is a southwestern U.S. state whose diverse terrain encompasses the Chihuahuan Desert and the Sangre de Cristo Mountains. Its capital, Santa Fe, founded in 1610, is known for upscale spas and Spanish colonial architecture. It’s also home to a vibrant arts scene, as well as the Georgia O’Keeffe Museum, featuring the artist’s iconic New Mexican landscape paintings, and the open-air Santa Fe Opera. Wikipedia
Do you have a private mortgage note, real estate note, private promissory note, or trust deed in or around New Mexico and want to sell all or part of the payments in your note to unlock your cash stuck in that note?
We know there are plenty of reasons why you might want to sell all or part of your note payments fast like: To pay off debts, to make another investment that will provide you a higher return, diversify your portfolio… or even just to get rid of the burdensome book keeping and payment collections.
You may be dealing with the potential of foreclosure headaches and a bad borrower… or the note may be performing just fine, you’d just like to free up some of your cash stuck in that note today.
Everything you are dealing with right now—the waiting, stress, hassle of getting your home ready for sale, ALL OF IT—could be OVER by this time next week (see how below).
Call 505.404.1131 now for a fast-fair offer on your note payments within 24 hours
…private mortgage notes can be sold and thus converted into cash. The amount they sell for is based on the principal balance, the number of payments that have been made (referred to as “seasoning”), the number of remaining payments, the home’s (or other asset) appraised value and the borrower’s creditworthiness.”
What Types Of New Mexico Private Notes Can We Buy Quickly?
Are you asking, “How can I sell my New Mexico note when the borrower isn’t making their payments to me?“ — we are one of the only hassle-free New Mexico note buyers in the area that specializes in local notes (especially “ugly” non performing notes). We’ll buy…
- Real Estate Notes (in New Mexico and other states as well!)
- Promissory Notes
- Secured Notes
- Land Contract Notes
- Many Owner Financed Notes
- Performing and Non-Performing First Mortgages
- Performing and Non-Performing Second Mortgages
- Business Notes
- Commercial Notes
- Partial Notes (don’t want to sell all of the remaining note payments? We can buy partial notes too!)
Any other types of notes… just submit your info to us through the form on this page, we’ll evaluate it and get you a guaranteed offer within 24 hours.
Still have questions? Check out our Frequently Asked Questions Page →
Why Work With Us And Our New Mexico Private Note Buying Service?
First off, we buy and sell New Mexico notes… but we’re not only New Mexico note buyers, we buy in other states as well.
Since we’re buying the note (we are not note brokers), there are no commissions or fees ever.
We are professional note buyers based in Albuquerque, NM and offer a unique note buying service so that you can sell all or part of your note fast in New Mexico to a local company and no longer have to worry about having your cash locked up in that note… or the headaches that go along with collecting payments or doing the accounting on that note… we take care of it all.
It’s a simple process (Go Here To Learn About How To Sell Your Mortgage Note →).
Feel free to call us anytime at 505.404.1131 or simply submit the short form on this page to get the process started!
How Does The Process To Sell My New Mexico Mortgage Note Work?
It’s Actually Really Simple & Straightforward…
You’re on this website because you need to unlock the cash in your note sooner than later, right?
It’s easier than you think – and we can help.
Our New Mexico Note Buying Program here at Mountain View Investors, Inc. is really pretty straightforward.
Step 1: Submit the note info on this website or give us a call at 505.404.1131 and let us know a bit about the note (balance, # of payments left, property) & borrower.
Step 2: We’ll look at the situation and come up with the value of your note, offer you the highest possible price and several options
Step 3: You can have a cashiers check in hand within 14 days (sometimes quicker if you need it). You pay no costs at all. We handle everything start to finish to make the process easy and smooth for you.
How Much Can We Pay For Your Note?: We are usually be able to get you the cash you need. We purchase notes at a discount over the balance remaining on the note. By paying you with cash now and / or with cash at a later date, we can give you the maximum amount of cash… often the highest in the market. It is even possible to receive the full face value of your note (ask us how to receive the max price by calling 505.404.1131 today!).
It’s That Simple.
Get Your ALL Cash Offer By Tomorrow.
Have Cash In Your Hand Within 7-14 Days.
We’ll Help You Weigh All Of Your Options Before You Sell Your New Mexico Note.
We Are Local New Mexico Note Buyers… So Let’s Chat! Get Started Below.
Or Give Us A Call Now At: 505.404.1131
We help note holders, in New Mexico and surrounding states, just like you in all kinds of situations. From selling a private mortgage in New Mexico, to selling a private trust deed in New Mexico, selling a New Mexico cash flow note, or even selling an owner financed note in New Mexico… we can help!
We are New Mexico note buyers (our office is in Albuquerque) but we buy notes in all corners of New Mexico and the surrounding states as well. If you want to unlock all or part of the cash stuck in a note you own… we’d love to help!
Contact us here or if you prefer to talk to someone in our office before submitting your property information just give us a call today at 505.404.1131
Robb is a person of high integrity with an intense desire to do the very best for his clients.
He understands all aspects of real estate investing and project development. I highly recommend him as a resource for any real estate transaction. – Spencer Lewallen, Mortgage Loan Originator at VanDyk Mortgage
Find out what your note is worth and receive a FREE 5-night Cancun vacation!
New Mexico is officially nicknamed The Land of Enchantment for its scenic beauty, rich multicultural history and various art forms. As the fifth largest state in area, it has a relatively small population of slightly more than 2 million people. Most people live in cities, with more than one-fourth residing in Albuquerque, the state’s largest city.
The state’s economic pillars are its natural resources, tourism, retail trade and federal government spending. Its wealth of natural resources makes it the seventh-largest state in energy supply to the nation. Much of the state’s income is derived from oil and gas. New Mexico ranked sixth in crude oil production in 2015, contributing more than 4 percent of the country’s crude oil, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration. The Permian Basin in New Mexico has more than 25,000 oil wells, including two of the 100 largest oil fields in the nation. As of 2015, its natural gas production accounted for 4.3 percent of marketed natural gas in the United States.
Also known as The Land of Sunshine, the state has on average 320-plus days of sunshine per year. And with its expansive land, New Mexico has many solar and wind energy projects that provide electricity to neighboring states such as Texas, Arizona and California.
With many breathtaking national parks, forests and historical sites in memory of Native American and Hispanic cultures, New Mexico attracts more than 30 million tourists every year. The tourism boom also boosts retail sales, one of the keys to the state’s economy. The state welcomes thousands of people during annual events such as the Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta, an annual hot air balloon festival held in in early October that draws people from around the world and bills itself as the largest of its kind in the world.
Before Europeans arrived in New Mexico, the state was sparsely populated by Native Americans. In 1598, Juan de Oñate led a Spanish mission to colonize the state. In the following two centuries, the Pueblo people revolted but Spanish settlers re-colonized the land, and in 1789 a peace treaty was established, leading to 35-year period of peace between the Native Americans with the colonizers.
In the spring of 1821, Mexico won independence from Spain and established the Mexican Empire and Federal Republic of Mexico. The United States invaded New Mexico in 1846. The empire’s independence lasted until 1848, when the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo ended the Mexican-American War.
Since achieving statehood on Jan. 6, 1912, as the 47th state, New Mexico has ranked first among all the states in the country for its Hispanic population – 49 percent of its 2 million people. It also has the second-highest percentage of Native Americans, 10 percent, following Alaska.
The state’s integration of various cultures is pictured on the state flag. Yellow and red are the colors of Spain. Rays reaching from the red circle in the middle of the flag represent an ancient sun symbol of the Zia, a Native American group. The Zia believe that a higher being gave all good to them in groups of four, and the circle stands for life and love without a beginning or end.
Catholics account for about one in three of all adults in New Mexico; Protestants comprise sightly more. Sixty percent say religion plays a very important role in their lives. The state’s colleges include the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque and other state campuses, as well as art schools such as the public Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe and the private Sante Fe University of Art and Design.
The federal government is the state’s biggest employer. More than one-third of the land in New Mexico is protected by the federal government, employing people in agencies such as the National Park Service to protect national parks and historic sites. The U.S. government also maintains military and research institutions in the state. Three Air Force bases, White Sands Missile Range and the federal research facilities at Los Alamos National Laboratory and Sandia National Laboratories are located in New Mexico.
The state was home to the famous mystery surrounding the Roswell UFO, which was officially declared an Air Force weather balloon by the government in mid-1947. UFO enthusiasts have continued for decades with elaborate government conspiracy theories, while insisting that an extraterrestrial spaceship had crashed there. It’s also said that the balloon was not flown for weather measurement, but rather as part of Project Mogul, an expensive top-secret military project by the U.S. Army Air Forces to detect sound waves from Soviet atomic bomb tests from 1947 to early 1949.
The state’s governor, Susana Martinez, a Republican first elected as the 31st governor in 2010, also was the first elected female governor of New Mexico and the nation’s first Hispanic woman governor. With its large Hispanic population, the state has voted Democratic in most presidential elections since 1992.