CoreVest Doubles Down on Rental Properties with Build-to-Rent Loan Program
CoreVest has already financed $200 million in rental properties, committed $20 million in June alone
This article originally appeared on Housingwire.com
Build-To-Rent Complete, CoreVest’s new program, will provide construction financing for the development of new rental properties along with long-term financing once the projects have been completed and stabilized.
“Investors now have a reliable one-stop solution to finance their build-to-rent projects,” CoreVest COO Ryan McBride said in a statement.
“Our Build-To-Rent Complete program is an easy, scalable financing program for experienced developers. We provide certainty of funding not only during the construction of build-to-rent properties, but also long-term financing once projects have been stabilized,” he added.
The program targets seasoned investors looking for loans in the $3 million to over $25 million range. Prior to launching this program, CoreVest already financed over $200 million in stabilized build-to-rent projects. The new program is the crystallization of the build-to-rent business line.
“Build-to-rent is rapidly becoming a meaningful part of the single-family rental market. We know many investors who are pursuing this strategy in response to the strong demand from renters. Our Build-To-Rent Complete program is another example of us listening to the market and being first to develop loan products that are relevant to investors,” CoreVest CEO Beth O’Brien said in a statement.
In June alone, CoreVest committed over $20 million in financing for multiple new build-to-rent projects in North Carolina and Texas. Those funds are being used to construct new single-family homes and townhomes.
“Whether it’s bridge financing for large multifamily projects, long-term loans for single-family rentals, or Freddie Mac loans, we can offer borrowers a range of attractive financing solutions. Regardless of the product, we pride ourselves on being flexible, timely and the lender that our customers can grow with,” O’Brien added.
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