100 Percent Financed Academy, Juan Pablo, Reviews
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Should you create passive income with rental units using the BRRRR method?

LOS ANGELES - Californer -- According to Juan Pablo:

"Many people are using the BRRRR strategy," Juan says.

"You know, buy, rehab, rent, refinance, repeat. They're trying all these other real estate strategies in the single-family game. But multi-units, they're a blue ocean. Nobody can figure 'em out. So there's no competition."

The BRRRR (Buy, Rehab, Rent, Refinance, Repeat) Method is a real estate investment strategy that involves flipping distressed property, renting it out, and then cash-out refinancing it to fund further rental property investment.

Many other risks come into account, such as market factors or choosing the right location for these properties. The BRRRR strategy is a great strategy but it's not for everybody. It is a risky strategy and this should be taken into consideration when you're making these kinds of investments.

Many banks will require a 6 month or year-long seasoning period to complete a cash-out refinance.

Methods to Find Deals:

Use the Driving for Dollars Technique.

More on The Californer
Create a Direct Mail Campaign That Targets Motivated Property Sellers.
Post Bandit Signs to Find Below Market Value Buy and Hold Real Estate.
Go to Estate Sales to Seek Out Low-Cost Property Opportunities.

BRRRR investment typically requires two different types of loans. When you buy the property, you take out an interest-only fix and flip loan to cover the cost of the purchase and renovations. Then you will refinance to a long-term rental loan with a lower interest rate and full amortization.

2 Big Downsides of BRRRR Method

Bad Appraisals.
Arguably the biggest potential con for the BRRRR strategy is getting a bad appraisal. A bad appraisal is a number that comes in that doesn't match up with your estimated after-repair value.

Crime. The properties that you will be dealing with are usually in heavy crime areas. This can cause problems and increase costs.

Negative cash flows, high vacancies, and problem tenants. Other risks to consider are the lack of liquidity, hidden structural problems, and the unpredictable nature of the real estate market.

You may want to consider this risk free and must less expensive alternative:



Source: YourHappyClients.Com
Filed Under: Home business

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