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Used Manufactured Homes Wilmington DE

See below to find used manufactured home businesses in Wilmington that give access to used manufactured home sales, used mobile home rentals, used manufactured home evaluations, home financing, and used manufactured home pricing, as well as advice and content on buying used manufactured homes.

Milltown Village by Benchmark Builders
(302) 366-1515
Route 2 and Pike Creek Road
Pike Creek, DE
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Builder
Benchmark Builders
Community Name
Milltown Village

Data Provided by:
Traditions at Christiana by Pulte Homes
(877) 785-8314
117 Galleon Drive
Newark, DE
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Square Footage : 1610
Builder
Pulte Homes
Community Name
Traditions at Christiana

Data Provided by:
Lexington Pointe by Keystone Custom Homes
(717) 413-9322
101 Janine Way
West Grove, PA
Property Type
Custom Homes, Single Family Homes
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 3
Number of Full Bathrooms : 1
Number of Half Bathrooms : 1
Builder
Keystone Custom Homes
Community Name
Lexington Pointe

Data Provided by:
Shannon Cove by D.R. Horton
(302) 449-1295
308 Sherwood Terrace
Middletown, DE
Property Type
Single Family Homes
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 4
Builder
D.R. Horton
Community Name
Shannon Cove

Data Provided by:
Village of Eastridge by Benchmark Builders
(302) 659-3783
Route 13 and Brenford Road
Clayton, DE
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Builder
Benchmark Builders
Community Name
Village of Eastridge

Data Provided by:
Traditions at Ridley Creek by Pulte Homes
(610) 872-2338
W Brookhaven Rd
Brookhaven, PA
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Square Footage : 1178
Builder
Pulte Homes
Community Name
Traditions at Ridley Creek

Data Provided by:
Village of Long Creek by Benchmark Builders
(302) 838-7925
Route 40 and Old Route 896
Newark, DE
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Builder
Benchmark Builders
Community Name
Village of Long Creek

Data Provided by:
Ovations at Elk View by Baker Residential
(610) 869-0155
271 Hendrickson Lane
West Grove, PA
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Square Footage : 1606
Builder
Baker Residential
Community Name
Ovations at Elk View

Data Provided by:
Milltown Village by Benchmark Builders
(302) 366-1515
Route 2 and Pike Creek Road
Pike Creek, DE
Property Type
Active Adult
General Information
Number of Bedrooms : 2
Number of Bathrooms : 2
Builder
Benchmark Builders
Community Name
Milltown Village

Data Provided by:
Grande at Canal Point Townhomes by D.R. Horton
(302) 449-1295
Rehoboth Beach, DE
Property Type
Single Family Homes
Builder
D.R. Horton
Community Name
Grande at Canal Point Townhomes

Data Provided by:
Data Provided by:

Buyers Market Offers Great Profits from Used Manufactured Homes



Buyers Market Offers Great Profits from Used Manufactured Homes
Thu 11/27/08 03:37:13 pm
by Dan Freeman

If your trying to sell your older manufactured home and traditional finance roads turn into dead ends you do have alternatives.   It is very difficult getting financing for older  manufactured homes  in the best of times.  At this point in the economic madness folks with perfect credit are having difficulties finding lenders that will extend money for brand new homes.  Often fresh financing will be dependant on a foundation system that meets the latest FHA standards.  Attempting to bring the foundation up to today's standards will be very costly and an expense that you will never recapture from the resale.  When your done installing a new foundation you still have an older home.  Foundations dont sell homes, especially in a buyers market.    Consider the possibilities of owner financing.   There is a good reason why banks have marble stairs and people like you and I have wood decks... it is called compound interest.  Unless you absolutely MUST have the cash in hand immediately owner financing will increase your profit, often by  100% or more..  Getting all the money at once seems like a great idea.  BUT unless you need that chunk of cash to move on with your life there is not much opportunity for sound investment today.  We all have monthly living expenses that you can happily offset with monthly mortgage income.  Depending on your other income taking monthly payments could possibly offer a tax advantage. Talk to your tax advisor about the tax benefits of owner financing.    Additionally if you offer owner financing you will open your access an incredibly larger pool of prospective buyers.  The vast majority of Americans can not qualify for a conventional mortgage at this time. There are many honorable people that are excellent credit risks that have a poor credit score.   So many people suffer low scores because of a family illness or injury or messy divorce.  It is easy to attain and read your prospects credit report. Just ask them to go online to www.FreeCreditReport.com and bring you a copy.    I look for a state of mind.  If the prospects have been behind often on utility bills, you could be looking at a scary prospect, that has difficulty setting and/or maintaining payment priorities.  If they dont pay the phone company, the power company, the gas guy, all things they will continue to require, they are probably not a good prospect for owner financing. If there are doctors, hospitals  and medical collection corporations who have stained the prospects credit, or some single event years before... look closer.    Ask the prospects if th...

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Used Homes: Manufactured Housing

Used Homes (?) Part one
Sat 01/31/04 10:34:45 pm
By GEORGE PORTER

For the next two months we are going to discuss “used homes.” The problem is that sometimes I don’t understand what I know about them. For instance everyone knows that every new home comes with some very specific instructions that are the law in all states that have laws. Because the HUD Code is a performance code, all homes are not the same. Different manufacturers have different ways of getting the job done. If you don’t follow the instructions correctly then at the very least the warranty is probably void and at the most, the home is severely weakened. They really are all a bit different and some are very different. I understand this and I hope you do too. What I don’t really understand is why, as soon as someone buys the home, they can all become the same. Most states allow you to use the original manual (if you can find it), an engineers sealed directions (used homes get a lot of this I am sure), or they have a generic code that you can follow. Lots of states have nothing, I can think of at least 15 right of the top of my head.

 

So if you can put a home together with a generic code then why do we need all this manufacturer specific stuff when it is new? Some say we have to have the generic directions because if we don’t have the new installation instructions any more we have to have something and this is the best we can do. Well, all the car companies seem to always have the directions available for models up to 90 years old! Every spark plug or tire ever used on any car in the world is catalogued somewhere! Mostly because you need to know these things to make the cars work like they are supposed to. I am pretty sure we need to do the same thing with our homes somehow. Take Fleetwood for example; for years every Fleetwood home in the country used lag bolts in the roof, then they decided to use an engineered beam that is much lighter and just as strong, but you must not put a lag through it. The lag would weaken the top cord of the beam and cause a real structural problem. Fleetwood did not introduce this beam in every factory in the system, only some of them, the manual in the home will tell you what to do. When some of these homes “become” used homes, what does your state code say to do when you button up the home? You can’t find the original manual, what do you do?

 

The correct answer is to THINK! You look at the beams in the “multi” when it is apart. If it has the engineered beams then you do the strap thing like Fleetwood wanted, if it has the two by three or bigger beams then you can lag it. Another clue is to look for lag holes in the roof, which brings me to something else I don’t quite understand. How many times can you lag a roof before there is nothing left to lag to? If you have 41 lags in a 60-foot roof (@18”) then can you put the new lags back in the same holes? If not, how close can you put the new lags to where t...

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