How do I calculate how much interest I will pay on my mortgage?

Use our loan calculator below to find out – compute daily interest for a loan payoff, take the principal balance times the interest rate and divide by 12 months, which will give you the monthly interest. Then divide the monthly interest by 30 days, which will equal the daily interest.

Mortgage Points

Mortgage points, or discount points, are fees paid directly to the lender at closing in exchange for a reduced interest rate. This is also called buying down the rate, and it can lower your monthly mortgage payments. For example, one point costs 1 percent of your mortgage amount, or $1,000 for every $100,000.

Adding Extra Amount Against the Principal

Making extra payments toward your principal balance on your mortgage loan can help you save money on interest and pay off your loan faster. If you want to make extra payments on your mortgage, budget extra money each month to put toward your principal balance. It can also help you pay off the loan faster. Plus, shortening the term of the loan means that there are fewer months when interest accrues. To put it simply, paying extra principal payments can result in substantial savings. This handy calculator makes it easy to see how extra principal payments affect a mortgage.

Mortgage Calculator

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Affordability Calculator

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Questions or Concerns?

Do you have questions or concerns before sending over your Loan Estimate? Are you shopping for your first quote? Send us a message or give us a call!  We look forward to hearing from you!

Interest-Only Loans

The biggest advantage of having an interest only mortgage loan are is monthly payments are lower during the term, so you can purchase a larger home later by qualifying for a larger loan amount, placing extra money into investments to build net worth.

What is Loan Amortization?

Amortization is the process of spreading out a loan into a series of fixed payments over time. … This most commonly happens with monthly loan payments, but amortization is an accounting term that can apply to other types of balances, such as allocating certain costs over the lifetime of an intangible asset.