Back to Results
Please enter a valid email address.
Stating a discriminatory preference in an advertisement for housing is illegal. If you think this content is discriminatory or otherwise inappropriate and feel it should be removed from Zillow, please let us know by completing the information above.
We will review this content. Thanks for helping make the site more useful to everyone. To learn more, read Zillow's Good Neighbor Policy.
Please enter text in the "Enter the text to display" field.
Please enter text in the "Enter URL" field.
Please enter a valid URL.
Please insert a video embed only
As "Wetdawgs" pointed out by cosigning on your friends loan you've used that much of your own available credit as there's no difference when it comes to considering the debt between you and your friends. You are each equally responsible. Personally I do not think you were well advised to do this, but I don't know the all the details as to why you did this.
Depending on your credit score, you assets, your income to debt ratio you may be able to get a loan right now, on the other hand you may be unable to get a loan for some time as lenders will look at your friends home as your debt. If this is the case you'll need to see if it's possible to get yourself off your friends loan, though my experience is that it's much easier to get on a loan, then it is to get off.
I wish you good luck.
Zillow Advice depends on each member to keep it a safe, fun, and positive place. If you see abuse, flag it. More on our Good Neighbor Policy.
For Sale: $359,900
For Sale: $430,000
For Sale: $428,999