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Irvine Housing Blog

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Low Interest Rates Will Not Create Demand

Posted: 09 Nov 2010 02:30 AM PST

Low interest rates are not created the demand for housing that low prices does.

Irvine Home Address ... 19 GEORGETOWN 25 Irvine, CA 92612
Resale Home Price ...... $439,000

Man I ain't getting nowhere
I'm just living in a dump like this
There's something happening somewhere
baby I just know that there is

You can't start a fire
you can't start a fire without a spark
This gun's for hire
even if we're just dancing in the dark

Bruce Springsteen -- Dancing in the Dark  

Not long ago I noted, Low Interest Rates Are Not Clearing the Market Inventory. Well, I am not the only one who has noticed. Richard Fisher, President of the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, has also noted that low interest rates will not fix the ailing economy, but super low rates will have many deleterious effects not anticipated by others at the Fed.

Dallas Fed president: Low interest rates won't spark demand

by JACOB GAFFNEY -- Monday, November 8th, 2010, 3:28 pm

The environment of exceedingly low interest rates is great for banks, according to Richard Fisher, President of the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, but is doing little to help the overall economy get back on track.

"Despite their theoretical promise, reductions in interest rates to Lilliputian levels have not done much thus far to spark loan demand," he told the Association for Financial Professionals in San Antonio Monday.

Home loan demand is well off historic highs as Existing-Home Sales Sink to Lowest Level Ever Recorded and refinance demand has dropped because everyone either already has refinanced or they are unable to because they are under water on their mortgage. Plus, who is anxious to use low interest rates to buy assets at inflated prices? There is only one sure-fire way to stimulate demand: lower the price. Fix the Housing Market: Let Home Prices Fall.

On the weekend open thread, the clearest example of lower prices stimulating demand can be readily seen in Las Vegas:

Notice the crash in prices has resulted in a large boost in sales. Buyers in Las Vegas are currently more active than they were at the peak of the bubble.

So how is Southern California doing?

While home prices have bounced off the false bottom, the rate of sales has declined significantly from the peak and remains at very low levels? Why is that? Why are sales rates higher in Las Vegas than in Southern California relative to the peak?

It's the price.

Every once in a while I see threads in the comments where the sales strength of the market is touted. Look carefully at the charts above: sales rates are down in Southern California -- way down. Anything else is spin. Yes, people are buying homes, but they are buying far fewer of them because the prices are too high. In Las Vegas more people are buying homes because the prices are lower. In fact, they are so much lower that outside people like me are buying homes because the prices are so low.

Lower prices stimulate demand, not lower interest rates.

Back to the article....

Liquidity seems to exist in other markets, notable commodities, he said. But it worries him that the money markets aren't coming back strong enough and short-term lending to small business remains restricted to a point of macroeconomic pain.

"It concerns me that liquidity is omnipresent on bank and corporate balance sheets, and yet it is not being used to hire American workers," he said.

Who are the banks going to loan that money to? The over-indebted American consumer? Few creditworthy borrowers exist in the current economic environment. Too much bank money is tied up in non-productive loans, non-productive assets, and low yield government treasuries.

Fisher claims that banks already hold over $1 trillion in excess reserves. Holdings of government securities as a percentage of total assets on bank balance sheets are growing, he said, and loans as a percentage of assets are declining.

The recent Fed cash pump, referred to as QE2, will also keep rates low and weaken the dollar, Fisher said. And the inflow may not stop at the current allotment to purchase $600 billion in Treasuries between now and the end of the second quarter of next year, which is on top of the amount projected to replace the paydown in mortgage backed-securities.

"I could not state with conviction that purchasing another several hundred billion dollars of Treasuries — on top of the amount we were already committed to buy in order to compensate for the run-off in our $1.25 trillion portfolio of mortgage-backed securities — would lead to job creation and final-demand-spurring behavior," he said. "But I could envision such action would lead to a declining dollar, encourage further speculation, provoke commodity hoarding, accelerate the transfer of wealth from the deliberate saver and the unfortunate, and possibly place at risk the stature and independence of the Fed."

Wow! A guy at the Fed who really gets it. Bernanke has openly stated he wants a weaker dollar too help stimulate inflation. The excess liquidity is bound to find its way into momentum plays as money chases the few asset classes with any real prospects and other money follows. This speculation leads to mis-allocations of resources and continued economic weakness. The theft from savers is obvious. Have you seen the interest rate on your savings account lately?

This activity should put the stature and independence of the Fed at risk. It is clear the Fed exists to promote moral hazard and prevent the normal cleansing function of recessions from occurring.

Despite the Feds best efforts, house prices in Las Vegas have crashed back to mid 90s levels, and because of it, the debt is being purged, citizens have affordable housing, sales rates are up, and the groundwork is being laid for a healthy recovery.

Because of the Feds best efforts, house prices in Orange County remain elevated at 2003-2005 prices, and because of it debt is being preserved, citizens have expensive housing, sales rates are down, and a sustained economic recovery is being delayed and weakened.

Las Vegas will prosper because once the crash has erased the excess debt, home owners will have more spending money as a percentage of their income than Orange County residents will have. This extra spending money will make its way to auto dealerships, local restaurants, and other businesses.

Borrowers in Orange County will be spending a much higher percentage of their incomes on interest and debt service, and only the hope of future mortgage equity withdrawal based on herd-induced appreciation keeps the whole system together. The local economy will suffer as local incomes are diverted to far-away interest recipients who are not stimulating the California economy. We can have high house prices or a vibrant economy, but we can't have both without Ponzi borrowing.

Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke recently defended QE2 in an editorial in The Washington Post:

“This approach eased financial conditions in the past and, so far, looks to be effective again. … Easier financial conditions will promote economic growth … lower mortgage rates will make housing more affordable and allow homeowners to refinance. Lower corporate bond rates will encourage investment. And higher stock prices will boost consumer wealth and help increase confidence, which can also spur spending.”

Whenever I read one of Bernanke's statements, I assume he says stupid things like that because he has to. It frightens me that he might actually believe it. I think Greenspan believed his own bullshit.

First, easier financial conditions -- whatever that means -- will not necessarily promote economic growth. Bernanke's zero interest rate policy hasn't fixed things so far. It has prevented asset prices from crashing to market-clearing levels, but I consider that a failure of policy; Benanke considers that a success.

Second, lower mortgage interest rates will not allow underwater loan owners to refinance, and even if they did, they still have too much debt relative to their incomes. Financing enormous sums at 4% isn't doing borrowers any favors as long as they have too much debt.

Third, lower bond rates may not encourage businesses to invest. What will they invest in? What is there a demand for that is not already over-supplied? Real estate? LOL!

Forth, higher stock prices -- when inflated by air from the Federal Reserve -- are Ponzi profits likely to evaporate once the Fed stops its inflationary policies. Is this a sustained element of demand upon which we should build our economy?

Fisher said he is already seeing foreign money go to other lands, funds that would normally be diverted into the American economy and that if more careful steps aren't taken, the nations can experience "super ordinary" levels of inflation.

The sad part of our policy is that we will export the inflation we tried to create at home. Japan's decades-long low interest rate policy helped inject excess liquidity into other Asian economies over the last 20 years, yet inflation in Japan remains elusive. It's hard to say where our excess liquidity will end up. China perhaps? Like water seeking its natural level, the liquidity will flow somewhere, and that isn't likely to be into the inflated real estate values in Southern California. With such low cap rates and only the prospect of Ponzi profits, why would rational money flow there? To pick up "investments" like today's featured property?

Orange County's version of a cashflow property

Most investors in Orange County who claim they are cashflow investing are still buying because they plan on obtaining and spending the price appreciation as income. it isn't true cashflow investing. Today's featured property is the type of property a cashflow investor should look for. It is near the university, so it is easy to rent, and it is relatively small, so there is not as much maintenance. The HOAs are ridiculously high, and so is the price relative to rents, but if you can extract equity to boost your returns, properties like this can be profitable. The problem is that appreciation is not stable and consistent, and it may or may not materialize. Contrary to popular belief, it will not materialize here to any degree over the next several years. As a true cashflow investment, this one is a loser.

  • This property was purchased on 8/3/1999 for $235,000. The owner used a $223,250 first mortgage and a $11,750 down payment. Even at that price, this isn't a particularly good cashflow investment. With the huge HOA, this property doesn't start to be attractive until it gets below $150,000.
  • On 11/30/1999 he opened a $24,750 HELOC. Think how that boosted his return.
  • On 11/6/2000 he obtained another HELOC for $47,000. If you can extract an additional $20,000 a year from the property, suddenly the cashflow looks much better. Of course, since that is an unsustainable Ponzi scheme, I don't consider that much of an investment.
  • On 11/15/2001 he refinanced the first mortgage for $236,000 and obtained a $29,500 stand-alone second.
  • On 9/23/2002 he refinanced with a $260,000 first mortgage and obtained a $32,000 HELOC. Notice the steady mortgage equity withdrawals are mimicking income. In reality, he is steadily increasing his debt.
  • On 3/3/2004 he refinanced with a $260,000 first mortgage and obtained a $223,000 HELOC.
  • On 1/4/2006 he obtained a $60,000 HELOC.
  • On 3/1/2006 he refinanced with a $480,000 first mortgage.
  • On 3/17/2006 he obtained a private party loan for $150,000. Given the short timeframe between the two loans, I wonder if the private party knew he was subordinate to that huge new first mortgage?
  • Total property debt is $630,000.
  • Total mortgage equity withdrawal is $406,750 over a seven year stretch. If you believe that is sustainable, this property was a tremendous bargain when he purchased it in 1999. Since this has proven not to be sustainable, it was a costly mistake. He made good money during the bubble, but now he doesn't have any income from this property, and his credit is ruined. In this instance, I would rather be the tortoise than the hare.

Foreclosure Record
Recording Date: 06/16/2010
Document Type: Notice of Sale

Foreclosure Record
Recording Date: 01/04/2010
Document Type: Notice of Default

Irvine Home Address ... 19 GEORGETOWN 25 Irvine, CA 92612

Resale Home Price ... $439,000

Home Purchase Price … $439,000
Home Purchase Date .... 4/4/1999

Net Gain (Loss) .......... $(26,340)
Percent Change .......... -6.0%
Annual Appreciation … 0.0%

Cost of Ownership
$439,000 .......... Asking Price
$15,365 .......... 3.5% Down FHA Financing
4.29% ............... Mortgage Interest Rate
$423,635 .......... 30-Year Mortgage
$83,696 .......... Income Requirement

$2,094 .......... Monthly Mortgage Payment

$380 .......... Property Tax
$0 .......... Special Taxes and Levies (Mello Roos)
$37 .......... Homeowners Insurance
$282 .......... Homeowners Association Fees
$2,793 .......... Monthly Cash Outlays

-$332 .......... Tax Savings (% of Interest and Property Tax)
-$579 .......... Equity Hidden in Payment
$24 .......... Lost Income to Down Payment (net of taxes)
$55 .......... Maintenance and Replacement Reserves
$1,961 .......... Monthly Cost of Ownership

Cash Acquisition Demands
$4,390 .......... Furnishing and Move In @1%
$4,390 .......... Closing Costs @1%
$4,236 ............ Interest Points @1% of Loan
$15,365 .......... Down Payment
$28,381 .......... Total Cash Costs
$30,000 ............ Emergency Cash Reserves
$58,381 .......... Total Savings Needed

Property Details for 19 GEORGETOWN 25 Irvine, CA 92612
Beds: 2
Baths: 2 full 1 part baths
Home size: 1,457 sq ft
($309 / sq ft)
Lot Size: n/a
Year Built: 1983
Days on Market: 87
Listing Updated: 40480
MLS Number: L33738
Property Type: Condominium, Residential
Community: University Town Center
Tract: Cc
According to the listing agent, this listing may be a pre-foreclosure or short sale.

APPROVED SHORT SALE at $450,000.00 !! 2 Bedroom , 3 bath attached condo. With upgraded kitchen, granite counters and custom cabinets. Great location, near Univeristy High School and UCI.


IHB Special Event

Tomorrow night, Wednesday, November 10, 2010, at 6:30, there will be an IHB special event at Dave and Busters in the Irvine Spectrum. We will be gathering in the patio room to the left as you enter.

We have a long history of these events. Back in 2007, the first meetings were held when we still kept our identities secret. The biggest meeting was two years ago in November 2008, when I revealed my identity on the cover of the OC Register and held the big book-signing event for The Great Housing Bubble.

We have continued our meetings on and off over the last two years. During the summer, we held a number of meetings to raise money for the fund. I want to invite all the fund investors to come out on Wednesday evening. I can give you an update on my progress in person. Also, anyone else considering investing can come out and talk to me about getting in before the November 18 closing date.

One thing that was interesting about the investor meetings was how many long-term readers attended these events -- readers I had never met. I would like to invite all the lurkers out there to attend as well.

Everyone is invited to a night of real estate talk, free appetizers and drinks, and a chance to meet with some reporters who find these IHB gatherings interesting. Please come out and show your support for the IHB.

Thank you. 

real estate home sales

A Plan to Transfer Losses on Jumbo Toxic Mortgages to Taxpayers (repost)

Posted: 08 Nov 2010 10:34 AM PST

Due technical difficulties with our threaded comments, we closed the comments on the original post. The entire post is now here, and comments are open.

Do you want to pay the losses from jumbo loans -- big loans to rich people -- with your taxes?

Irvine Home Address ... 7 PEPPERCORN Irvine, CA 92603
Resale Home Price ...... $767,000

We be fallin up (up)
Never fallin down (down)
We keep it at a higher level elevating now,
(put it in your) in your area,
(city or your) town,

Black Eyed Peas -- Fallin' Up

In our modern mortgage era, nearly all loans are backed by the US government. At one time we had something resembling a free market, but the quasi-governmental entities Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae crowded out much of the mortgage market, and when they were taken over by the Treasury department, they basically took over the mortgage market together with the FHA.

The GSEs and the FHA were originally intended to provide mortgages to lower and middle income Americans who where not being served by the free market. Rich people can get loans because they have assets and often high incomes.

There hasn't been much need to subsidize rich people, and there isn't much support among the electorate for such subsidies. That is why we have a conforming limit to GSE and FHA loans. Raising this conforming limit would offer a government subsidy to wealthy or high-income borrowers. It would also give opportunity for lenders to refinance many of their toxic jumbo loans into government-backed toxic loans and shift losses to the US taxpayer.

Total Mortgage founder: Increase jumbo loan limit nationwide to spur the market 

by CHRISTINE RICCIARDI -- Thursday, October 28th, 2010

John Walsh is founder and president of Total Mortgage Services, a direct mortgage lender and broker based in Milford, Conn. For this edition of In This Corner, Walsh gives his take on the jumbo loan market and the limit restrictions imposed across the country.

HousingWire recently spoke with an analyst who said jumbo loans are now performing similarly to the subprime market during the housing bubble. The delinquency rate for this type of mortgage is becoming abnormally high. How does this compare to your experience in the marketplace?

There's been a large loss in value in the jumbo market that has to do with a number of factors: the loss of liquidity on the jumbo side and the fact that there are fewer jumbo outlets has put further pressure on the jumbo housing market. I think that's the reason why there are troubles in that sector.

Let's put the horse back in front of the cart. The reason there is less liquidity and fewer jumbo outlets is because 10% of the borrowers are delinquent, and there is no government agency stepping up to take these losses. The lack of liquidity is the symptom of the market's real trouble: delinquent borrowers.

As far as a percentage decline in value, the jumbo market seems to have been hit extremely hard which has contributed to the performance on those loans — a lot of those jumbo loans are underwater.

That being said, prices have gotten to somewhere near a low.

What tea leaves did he read to come to that conclusion?

With the mortgages that we're giving out today, the loan-to-value requirements are a lot steeper, the credit score requirements are a lot steeper, the debt-to-income requirements are a lot more stringent. So I think the jumbo loans being written today as opposed to the ones written even as little as six months ago or a year ago, are going to perform significantly better. That's why you're beginning to see an ease on the jumbo side of loans.

The tightening of requirements he is talking about has also reduced the number of borrowers in the jumbo loan pool considerably. Think about how many homes are priced over $1,000,000 in Orange County, and pair that with the number of borrowers who can actually qualify for and make the payments on a jumbo loan -- not factoring in mortgage equity withdrawal to make Ponzi payments. The supply of these homes greatly exceeds the potential demand.

There's also a lot of legacy jumbo problems which I think is just a function of the value of homes.

The legacy problems are a function fo the value of homes? I thought the problems were because lenders were insanely stupid and gave out huge loans to anyone with a pulse. And in fact, it was giving out those stupid loans with inflated the housing bubble and a created the problem with home values we have today.

There was a lot of no income (documentation) loans that were done on jumbo borrowers — that seemed to be the way a lot of the jumbo loans were done. A lot of places did no income option ARMs. So a lot of those problems, that's what you're seeing now from a legacy side of things.

Legacy loans: a feel-good euphemism for everything stupid in the housing bubble. The word legacy almost makes it sound regal, just, and important, like something meant for the aristocracy. I say we let the aristocracy eat the legacy loan cake they baked.

Going forward, the loans that are being written today are significantly better credit risks. That's why you're beginning to see some liquidity in the jumbo market.

As far as the demand for jumbo loans, where do you see most of the demand coming from? What kind of loans are these?

We don't really do commercial lending, so it's all residential lending on the jumbo side. The jumbo side is not really regional, there's just more people calling about them these days. I would say demand is up at least 25% over the past couple of months. We're beginning to refinance some of our customers from two, three, four years ago that got really good jumbo mortgage rates, but because the rates have come down so much, they're beginning to come into that area where a refinance makes sense. We have seen a fairly significant uptick in the jumbo refinances recently.

Phone calls asking about jumbo loans is not demand. I can imagine the calls he must be getting...

Qualified borrowers is real demand, and that kind of jumbo loan demand is not increasing with near 10% unemployment.

You mentioned in a statement that you believe conforming loan limits should be raised across the country, not just in "high-cost areas." What do you mean high-cost areas? How would this change affect the market?

There's a conforming jumbo now, so in certain areas of the country you can go and get virtually the same prices as a conforming loan and get the loan to go to either Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac. Normally the conforming loan limit is $417,000, but in certain areas you can go up to $729,750 as a mortgage amount. That's only in 20 metropolitan areas. So even though you're in one town, where you may only be able to go up to $650,000, in another town the limit is $729,000. So it varies from ZIP code to ZIP code. My thought is you should expand that increased conforming loan limit countrywide because a lot of people fall between $417,000 and $729,750.

Do the taxpayers want to subsidize loans between $417,000 and $729,750 everywhere? I think it is a ripoff for the taxpayer that those loans are insured here, but to do that everywhere would simply expose the taxpayer to more risk.

It would put a lot more people in the purchase market that wouldn't necessarily qualify under the jumbo program, but may qualify under this particular program. You also bring FHA into the possibility, which is 3.5% down up to $729,750. I think it would expand a ton of potential, not only buyers and a lot more purchases in the range $417,00 to $729,750, but also allow a lot of people to refinance and take advantage of these unbelievably, historically low rates.

We may be able to re-inflate the housing bubble nationally if we allowed 3.5% down loans up to $729,750. I don't think that would be a good thing, particularly since the taxpayer would be absorbing all the losses when the echo bubble burst.

A lot of people just don't qualify based on their loan-to-value; a lot of people have lost so much equity they can't capitalize on these low rates. And if all these people have the ability to refinance, you're looking at a lot of people saving money, a lot more money being pumped into the economy from a refinancing perspective. From a purchasing perspective, obviously when people buy a home they hire more contractors and go to Home Depot more. The good things that happen when people buy houses will happen and spur the purchase market even more all across the country; not in just these defined areas.

I am always amazed that people think you can borrow your way out of debt. Excessive debt is the problem. Adding to that debt is not a viable solution, and neither is refinancing excessive debt at a lower interest rate.

I think that could be a great thing on top of all the things the government is trying to do.

I think it is a terrible thing to do just as the other failed things the government is trying to do.

It's not like the short sale refinance program where they're actually going to subsidize the write down or the mortgages. This is just you're taking on a larger loan size.

Great idea: take on more debt because you can't afford the debt you already have. Brilliant!

I think it's a great time because the underwriting standards have gotten so much more stringent these days you're getting a lot more qualified borrowers.

Why hasn't the government already put in place some policy to deal with jumbo loans?

I'm sure there's a rationale as to why they only did it in pocket areas. I think they did it upon median income in particular areas. I sort of understand why they did it, but my philosophy in that area is this: just because you live in Fairfield, Conn., you have the ability to take advantage of this program. But if you live in Omaha, Neb., and you have a loan amount that meets the value of the home and you still have to meet the same underwriting guidelines, why can't you, in Nebraska, take advantage of that particular program? Again to spur more purchase activity and also to take advantage of lower rates for the ability to refinance and put more money back into the economy.

This idea is dumb for many reasons, but as the jumbo loans losses continue to mount, expect to see this dumb idea resurface. Personally, I don't want to become liable for the extravagant borrowing of fools with huge losses on their jumbo loans. As you read about today's featured borrower, ask yourself if you want to pay his bill.

Buy, refi, and bye-bye

Most of the foreclosure properties I see today have this familiar pattern: fools overpays during the bubble, and as prices go up, they add to their bloated mortgages until finally they implode and lose their property. Many of these people borrow enough to recoup their down payment and get some extra money out of the bank, and some do not. The owner of today's featured property had access to his entire down payment, but unless he used the HELOC, he may have left the down payment in the bank.

  • This property was purchased for $720,000 on 7/16/2004. The owner used a $575,200 first mortgage, and a $144,800 down payment.
  • On 8/8/2005 he refinanced for $584,600 and recovered some of his down payment.
  • On 10/14/2005 he opened a $180,000 HELOC.
  • He quit paying in late 2008, and he squatted for about 21 months before the auction.

Foreclosure Record
Recording Date: 07/08/2010
Document Type: Notice of Sale

Foreclosure Record
Recording Date: 05/11/2009
Document Type: Notice of Sale

Foreclosure Record
Recording Date: 02/05/2009
Document Type: Notice of Default

The flipper that purchased the property at auction is playing games with the listing price. This is the slow grinding loss of imaginary equity.

Date Event Price  
Nov 04, 2010 Price Changed $767,000  
Oct 23, 2010 Price Changed $772,000  
Oct 15, 2010 Price Changed $775,000  
Oct 01, 2010 Price Changed $779,000  
Sep 23, 2010 Price Changed $785,000  
Sep 17, 2010 Price Changed $789,000  
Sep 01, 2010 Listed $795,000  

Irvine Home Address ... 7 PEPPERCORN Irvine, CA 92603  

Resale Home Price ... $767,000

Home Purchase Price … $661,500
Home Purchase Date .... 8/23/2010

Net Gain (Loss) .......... $59,480
Percent Change .......... 9.0%
Annual Appreciation … 60.7%

Cost of Ownership
$767,000 .......... Asking Price
$153,400 .......... 20% Down Conventional
4.21% ............... Mortgage Interest Rate
$613,600 .......... 30-Year Mortgage
$144,845 .......... Income Requirement

$3,004 .......... Monthly Mortgage Payment

$665 .......... Property Tax
$225 .......... Special Taxes and Levies (Mello Roos)
$128 .......... Homeowners Insurance
$222 .......... Homeowners Association Fees
$4,244 .......... Monthly Cash Outlays

-$704 .......... Tax Savings (% of Interest and Property Tax)
-$851 .......... Equity Hidden in Payment
$231 .......... Lost Income to Down Payment (net of taxes)
$96 .......... Maintenance and Replacement Reserves
$3,015 .......... Monthly Cost of Ownership

Cash Acquisition Demands
$7,670 .......... Furnishing and Move In @1%
$7,670 .......... Closing Costs @1%
$6,136 ............ Interest Points @1% of Loan
$153,400 .......... Down Payment
$174,876 .......... Total Cash Costs
$46,200 ............ Emergency Cash Reserves
$221,076 .......... Total Savings Needed

Property Details for 7 PEPPERCORN Irvine, CA 92603
Beds: 3
Baths: 2 full 1 part baths
Home size: 2,046 sq ft
($375 / sq ft)
Lot Size: n/a
Year Built: 2004
Days on Market: 66
Listing Updated: 40486
MLS Number: P750630
Property Type: Condominium, Residential
Community: Quail Hill
Tract: Laur
A True Turnkey Property with An Incredibly Open And Spacious Floor Plan Boasting High Ceilings, Plantation Shutters, Hardwood Flooring, New Paint, and Stainless Steel Appliances!!! Along with the Bedrooms there is any Extra DEN downstairs & LIVING AREA upstairs!!! Customized Tiles and Kitchen with Granite Countertops and Stainless Steel Appliances with a Brand New Wine Cooler! Boasts a TRUE Master Bedroom Features Walk-In Closet, Private Balcony, Dual Sinks, Roman Tub & Separate Shower. Inside Separate Laundry Rooom And Plenty Of Storage. This Fantastic End Unit Share Only 1 Wall. Situated In A Quiet Location Of A Very Desireable Complex Located In The Heart Of Irvine. Close to Restaurants, Theater And Shopping. Close To The Toll Road And It Is One Of Irvine's Newest complexes.

Why is this in Title Case?

Do you feel the excitement with the exclamation points!!!

real estate home sales


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