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Archive for the ‘NoVA RE TAXES’ Category

Loudoun County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2011 – 2012, which begins July 1, 2011 and ends June 30, 2012.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.) tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Loudoun County Virginia real estate tax rate and personal property tax rate per $100 of assessed value for the Fiscal Year 2011-2012 are as follows:

LOUDOUN COUNTY, VA REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $1.285  $4.20

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http://www.loudoun.gov/Default.aspx?tabid=517

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NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Prince William County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2011 – 2012, which begins July 1, 2011 and ends June 30, 2012.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.) tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Prince William County Virginia real estate tax rate and personal property tax rates per $100 of assessed value for the Fiscal Year 2011-2012 are as follows:

PRINCE WILLIAM COUNTY, VA REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $1.204  $3.70

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http://www.pwcgov.org//default.aspx?topic=040060002860000581

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NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Fauquier County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2011 – 2012, which begins July 1, 2011 and ends June 30, 2012.

Compare the tables of real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.) tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

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Fauquier County Virginia real estate tax rate and personal property tax rates per $100 of assessed value for the Fiscal Year 2011-2012 are as follows:

FAUQUIER COUNTY

REAL PROPERTY

PERSONAL PROPERTY

TAX RATE

$0.97

 $4.65

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http://www.fauquiercounty.gov/government/departments/commrev/index.cfm?action=rates

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NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Fairfax County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2011 – 2012, which begins July 1, 2011 and ends June 30, 2012.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.) tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Fairfax County Virginia real estate tax rate and personal property tax rate per $100 of assessed value for the Fiscal Year 2011-2012 are as follows:

FAIRFAX COUNTY, VA REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $1.07  $4.57

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http://www.fairfaxcounty.gov/dmb/fy2012/adopted/overview/14_General_Fund_Revenue_Overview.pdf

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NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Arlington County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2011 – 2012 which begins July 1, 2011 and ends June 30, 2012.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Arlington County Virginia real estate tax rate and personal property tax rate per $100 of assessed value for the Fiscal Year 2011-2012 are as follows:

ARLINGTON COUNTY, VA REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $0.958  $5.00

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http://www.arlingtonva.us/Departments/ManagementAndFinance/ManagementFinanceMain.aspx

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NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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The real property (real estate) tax rates per $100 of assessed value for the Fiscal Year 2011-2012 for Arlington County VA, Fairfax County VA, Fauquier County VA, Loudoun County VA, and Prince William County VA are as follows:

ARLINGTON FAIRFAX FAUQUIER LOUDOUN PRINCE WILLIAM
 $0.958  $1.07  $0.97  $1.285  $1.204

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The personal property (vehicles, etc.) tax rates per $100 of assessed value for the Fiscal Year 2011-2012 for Arlington County VA, Fairfax County VA, Fauquier County VA, Loudoun County VA, and Prince William County VA are as follows:

ARLINGTON FAIRFAX FAUQUIER LOUDOUN PRINCE WILLIAM
 $5.00  $4.57  $4.65  $4.20  $3.70

SOURCE:  Arlington County VA;      Fairfax County VA ;        Fauquier County VA;     Loudoun County VA;       Prince William County VA

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NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the counties directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Arlington County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2010 – 2011 which begins July 1, 2010 and ends June 30, 2011.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Arlington County Virginia real estate and personal property tax rates per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

ARLINGTON COUNTY REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $0.958  $5.00

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Fairfax County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2010 – 2011, which begins July 1, 2010 and ends June 30, 2011.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Fairfax County Virginia real estate and personal property tax rates per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

FAIRFAX COUNTY REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $1.09  $4.57

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Fauquier County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2010 – 2011, which begins July 1, 2010 and ends June 30, 2011.

Compare the tables of real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

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Fauquier County Virginia real estate and personal property tax rates per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

FAUQUIER COUNTY

REAL PROPERTY

PERSONAL PROPERTY

TAX RATE

$0.97

 $4.65

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Loudoun County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2010 – 2011, which begins July 1, 2010 and ends June 30, 2011.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Loudoun County Virginia real estate and personal property tax rates per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

LOUDOUN COUNTY REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $1.30  $4.20

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Prince William County Virginia adopted the Budget for the new Fiscal Year 2010 – 2011, which begins July 1, 2010 and ends June 30, 2011.

Compare the tables for real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Prince William County Virginia real estate and personal property tax rates per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

PRINCE WILLIAM COUNTY REAL PROPERTY PERSONAL PROPERTY
TAX RATE $1.3146  $3.70

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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The real property (real estate) tax rates per $100 of assessed value for Arlington County VA, Fairfax County VA, Fauquier County VA, Loudoun County VA, and Prince William County VA are as follows:

ARLINGTON FAIRFAX FAUQUIER LOUDOUN PRINCE WILLIAM
 $0.958  $1.09  $0.97  $1.30  $1.315

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The personal property (vehicles, etc.) tax rates per $100 of assessed value for Arlington County VA, Fairfax County VA, Fauquier County VA, Loudoun County VA, and Prince William County VA are as follows:

ARLINGTON FAIRFAX FAUQUIER LOUDOUN PRINCE WILLIAM
 $5.00  $4.57  $4.65  $4.20  $3.70

SOURCE:  Arlington County;      Fairfax County;            Fauquier County;

Loudoun County;       Prince William County

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NOTE:  County governments refer to 2010-2011 budgets as Fiscal Year 2010 or Fiscal Year 2011, depending on the county – be sure to refer to the correct Budget Year – this blog refers to the Budgets for Fiscal Year 2010-2011 which begins July 1, 2010 and ends June 30, 2011.

NOTE: Some counties apply tax rate based on calendar year, some based on the fiscal year, some on both. Contact the county you reside in for details.

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the counties directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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Virginia and Maryland are offering tax-free shopping to help out with back-to-school time.

Aug. 6 to Aug. 8, 2010 is scheduled as a sales tax holiday in Virginia.

School supplies under $20 will be exempt from sales taxes, so will clothes and shoes under $100.

In Maryland, “Shop Maryland Week” will be Aug. 8 to Aug. 14, 2010. Qualifying clothing and footwear under $100 will be sales tax exempt.

The District used to have tax-free shopping days, but discontinued the back-to-school tradition.

SOURCE: WTOP

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The IRS has spelled out additional guidelines for eligibility for the home buyer $8,000 tax credit when co-borrowers purchase a property.

When a home-owning parent of an adult child co-signs for a mortgage and both names appear on the note, the IRS says that under some circumstances, the first-time home buyer can qualify for the whole amount.

The IRS says the parent doesn’t qualify for any portion of the credit, but if the child hasn’t owned a home during the three years preceding the current purchase and can qualify based on income, he or she can be allocated the entire $8,000 credit.

When un-married individuals co-purchase a home and only one of them is eligible for the credit, then the full $8,000 can be allocated to the eligible buyer.

More about the extended and expanded $8,000 tax credit that expires April 30, 2010

SOURCE: Washington Post Writers Group

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On November 7, 2009 the $8,000 tax credit was extended and expanded. The new tax credit is good through April 30, 2010.

The new tax credit:

1) 10% of purchase price with maximum $8,000 – in other words, homes below $80,000 get 10% tax credit, and all homes above $80,000 and below $800,000 get $8,000 tax credit for first time homebuyers

2) There is a limitation on cost of the purchased home – tax credit applies only to principal residences up to $800,000
 
3) There is no tax credit for homes above $800,000

4) Expires April 30, 2010

5) First time home buyers did not own a home in the last 3 years prior to purchase/closing day

6) Other home buyers who are current homeowners qualify for a tax credit equal to 10% of the purchase price up to  $6,500 if they used the home sold as a principal residence consecutively for 5 of the previous 8 years 

7) The purchasers have until July 1, 2010, IF a written binding contract to purchase is in effect on April 30, 2010

8*) Income limits increased and are as follows:
$125,000 – Single purchaser
$225,000 – Married purchasers

9) Tax credit is a direct reduction of tax liability, not just taxable income and does NOT need to be repaid

10) The tax credit CAN be monetized for closing costs expenses, and downpayment above the required 3.5%,  if borrowers use FHA-insured mortgage

11) Purchasers must attach documentation of purchase to tax return to claim credit – IRS Form 5405

12) Cannot purchase a home from a close relative: spouse, parent, sibling, child, grandparents

13) Step-relatives qualify – Homes purchased from not direct blood relatives do qualify

14) If parents co-sign the mortgage and child qualifes – the child can claim the credit

15) Cannot claim a tax credit on a home purchased by a Dependent

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$8,000 tax credit for first-time home buyers

$6,500 tax credit  for trade-up home buyers

6,5000

NOTE: For additional details contact lender, tax advisor, or an attorney.

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Potential first-time buyers have yet another reason to consider purchasing a home:  The monetization of the tax credit. Here are four ways first-time homebuyers can get access to the $8,000 that can be used for upfront costs for homes purchased by December 1, 2009.

Short-term bridge loans are now available from a variety of lenders so that buyers can tap the benefits of the $8,000 Federal Housing Tax Credit for First-Time Home Buyers upfront. If buyers are eligible for the $8,000 tax credit, these bridge loans will enable them to use the money for their down payment and closing costs with the credit as collateral. Consumers will have to pay the money back after they’ve filed their tax return and received a refund.

There are essentially four sources for this type of financing, and their terms can vary considerably.

1. State HFA Bridge Loans

As of early June 2009, 10 state Housing Finance Agencies offered tax-credit bridge loans, and more were planning to do so. The easiest way to learn whether one is offered in your state is to get your HFA’s phone number through a Housing Finance Agency list maintained by the National Council of State Housing Agencies (NCSHA). NCSHA also maintains a list of HFAs that already offer the bridge loans.

Although each state HFA loan differs, here are some typical characteristics:

  •  Buyer will need to make a minimum downpayment from their own funds, probably around $1,000.
  • Buyer will have to go through local lenders approved by the HFA to actually originate the loan, since HFAs are not originators.
  • In some cases, the loans are interest-free; check with the state HFA to find out.
  •  The HFAs have set aside a limited amount of funds for the loans, so they tend to be made on a first-come, first-served basis.
  • Buyers will be expected to use HFA-backed financing for the mortgage on their home purchase.

This financing typically comes with a below-market interest rate and usually requires borrowers to meet eligibility criteria. These criteria will vary greatly, but they often require borrowers to be first-timer buyers and meet income-eligibility requirements. For the bridge loans, there’s a good chance the criteria will be similar to what’s required for the tax credit.

Since the bridge loans are made in tandem with your HFA’s financing products, buyers apply for the loans when they apply with the HFA-approved lender for their mortgage financing. A list of approved lenders is on the HFA’s Web site.

2. Local Government or Nonprofit Loans

If state HFA where buyer resides doesn’t offer the loans, buyer can ask an HFA staff person to direct to local nonprofits or state or local government agencies that do. If that person can’t help, a good place to start a search is with a national nonprofit group called NeighborWorks, which maintains a list of more than 200 local affiliates that provide housing assistance. The loan programs for each of these affiliates differ, so buyers will need to check with them on their underwriting standards and loan terms—and even on whether they make bridge loans repayable with the tax credit.

3. Local HFAs

Another source, if state HFA where buyer resides can’t help, might be the National Association of Local Housing Finance Agencies. Local HFAs are much like state HFAs but with jurisdictions limited to their locality. To learn whether there’s a local HFA in your area, call NALHFA at 202/367-1197.

4. FHA-approved Lenders

If buyer is unable to identify a state or local HFA or other governmental agency or nonprofit, buyer can tap bridge-loan assistance if buyer can work with a lender approved by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development to originate FHA-backed loans. HUD maintains a database of FHA lenders on its Web site that’s searchable by a number of criteria including city, state, county, and service area.

In a difference with the assistance provided by state and local agencies or nonprofits, the bridge loans provided by private, for-profit FHA-approved lenders must be structured in the form of a personal loan or line of credit collateralized by the tax credit. The bridge loan cannot be structured as a second mortgage.

Also, although FHA allows buyers to use the bridge loan to cover the closing costs or to buy down the interest rate, buyers can use it for the down payment only after they’ve covered the 3.5 percent minimum that’s required on any FHA loan. Thus, buyers must come up with the 3.5 percent minimum down payment themselves or else tap another source of assistance for it. That can include gifts from family. Seller-funded down-payment programs are not permitted.

Since it’s the HUD-approved lender and not FHA itself that’s making the bridge loan, actual loan terms will vary. At a minimum, though, the bridge loan must meet certain restrictions, most of them imposed to weed out fraud or ensure borrowers are not borrowing more than what they can afford. These include:

  • Loans cannot result in cash back to the borrower.
  • The amount can’t exceed what’s needed for the downpayment, closing costs, and prepaid expenses.
  • If there’s a monthly repayment, it must be included within the qualifying ratios and, when combined with the first mortgage, can’t exceed the borrower’s reasonable ability to pay.
  • Payments must be included in the qualifying ratios, unless they are deferred for at least 36 months.
  • There can be no balloon payment required before 10 years.
  • Financing fee cannot exceed 2.5% of the tax credit

To read about $8,000 tax credit and other tax credit related posts   –  For details see ARCHIVES, February 2009 and March 2009, and 2009 – Library of Posts.

 

NOTE:  For details contact your lender

SOURCE: REALTOR Magazine, National Association of REALTORS

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Homeowners insurance is a very important part of the contract to purchase a home, or other real estate, for that matter.

Lenders require the borrower to acquire the fire hazard insurance before taking the title to the property as a protection against damages caused by a fire, severe storms, or other natural hazards.

It is very important for home buyers to shop for a homeowners insurance with the same diligence as when shopping for a mortgage and carefully compare the coverage, deductibles, and exclusions.

I wanted to share with you two quotes for auto insurance for one and the same car prepared for one and the same person that was issued by State Farm Insurance.  The quotes truly are an eye opener and raise many questions.  By the legal standards in this country those quotes cannot be called a fraud as every business is entitled to have a “freedom” to develope their own business strategy as they see it fit.  See below and judge for yourself.

I erased the name to protect the identity of the person involved.

Note that both quotes are for 1975 Volkswagen Beetle 2DR. Both quotes have $100, $500, and $200 deductibles.

However when you look closely at the LIMITS you can notice that one quote offers 250/500/100 Limits at a 6 months premium of $74.89 or $12.48 per month.

The second quote offers only 100/300/100 Limits at a 6 months premium of $73.42 or $12.24 per month.

This is ONLY $0.24  (24 cents) difference in pricing despite the huge difference in coverage due to lower limits.  

250/500/100 LIMITS   $12.48 per month

StateFarmFraud 0.24

100/300/100 LIMITS    $12.24 per month

StateFarmFraud NameErased

It is extremely important to understand here that the federal law does NOT put the same burden of disclosure on insurance agents the way it puts on real estate agents.  REALTORS are obligated by law to disclose virtually everything to their clients as well as obey Fair Housing Laws.

Because of Agency laws, REALTORS owe fiduciary duty to their clients, sellers and buyers – however insurance agents represent the insurance company and have the duty to protect the best interests of the insurance company, NOT the interests of a person who purchases the insurance.

Insurance agent is obligated and limited only by the business policy of the insurance company that he/she represents.

In other words, if State Farm has no requirement that obligates its agents to DISCLOSE various insurance options and  the pricing, then all patrons who purchase an insurance from State Farm are at the mercy and good will of the agent…. If the agent chooses not to disclose that for $0.24 (24 cents) more the patron can double the coverage, that patron will never know….. AND if State Farm does have such a policy,  why, in the spirit of fairness, not charge more equitable premiums?

Does it smell of open discrimination in a broad daylight? You bet.  Does it provide an opportunity to discriminate?  YES, again. Discrimination that is legalized under a business umbrella.

I am certain the same applies to the homeowners insurance.

Defence: due diligence.  Shop and compare.

NOTE:  The above comment represents the views and opinion of the owner of this blog, Vivianne Rutkowski, and is not a reflection of views of  Keller Williams Realty. Each Keller Williams Realty office is independently owned and operated.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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The Northern Virginia area counties: Arlington, Fairfax, Fauquier, Loudoun, Prince William are beginning the new Fiscal Year 2009 – 2010, which begins July 1, 2009 and ends June 30, 2010.

Compare the tables of real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Arlington County tax rates  per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

ARLINGTON        

REAL PROPERTY

PERSONAL PROPERTY

TAX RATE

$0.865

 $5.00

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

Read Full Post »

The Northern Virginia area counties: Arlington, Fairfax, Fauquier, Loudoun, Prince William are beginning the new Fiscal Year 2009 – 2010, which begins July 1, 2009 and ends June 30, 2010.

Compare the tables of real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Fairfax County tax rates per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

FAIRFAX        

REAL PROPERTY

PERSONAL PROPERTY

TAX RATE

$1.04

 $4.57

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

Read Full Post »

The Northern Virginia area counties: Arlington, Fairfax, Fauquier, Loudoun, Prince William are beginning the new Fiscal Year 2009 – 2010, which begins July 1, 2009 and ends June 30, 2010.

Compare the tables of real property (real estate) and personal property (vehicles, etc.)  tax rates for Northern Virginia counties.

Loudoun County tax rates per $100 of assessed value are as follows:

LOUDOUN        

REAL PROPERTY

PERSONAL PROPERTY

TAX RATE

$1.245

 $4.20

NOTE: The above information is deemed to be accurate, but is subject to errors and ommissions and should not be relied upon without verification – contact the county directly to confirm.

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NOTE: Advertisement Ads which appear in most posts on this Blog are run by WordPress and do NOT necessarily represent the views of Vivianne Rutkowski or Keller Williams Realty. Visitors to this blog are NOT obligated to click the ads to visit this blog.

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