- Residential Real Estate Transaction
- Real Estate
- Mortgage Refinancing
- High-End and Luxury Homes
- Mortgage Lender Representation
Attorney At Law
The Greenwich, Connecticut, real estate law firm of Joel M. Kaye represents buyers and sellers of residential real estate, from first-time homeowners to buyers and sellers of high-end properties and luxury homes. We also represent national and regional mortgage lenders.
At the law office of Joel M. Kaye, we handle real estate matters, from contract to closing. Our team, which includes real estate paralegal, Nancy Breakstone, has been handling real estate transactions in Greenwich for 30 years.
Our office represents clients throughout the Greenwich area, including Stamford, Darien, New Canaan, Westport, and Wilton. We are there, from contract negotiation to title search and review, lender negotiation, title insurance agency services, and closings.
Most of our clients have been referred to us by their real estate brokers, mortgage brokers, our past satisfied clients, or attorneys who specialize in other fields. However you have found us, we would be delighted to have you contact us at (203) 622-4500 to discuss your transaction.
- How to Keep Your Home by Avoiding Foreclosure
- Getting Help With Foreclosure
- Helping Your Family
- How to Avoid Foreclosures
- The Best Ways to Prevent Foreclosures
- Understand Terms Used in Foreclosures
- Ways Stop Foreclosures
- Working With Your Lender to Stop Foreclosure
- Debt Consolidation
- Home Loans
- Foreclosure Help
- Short Sale Help
- Loan Modification Help
- Foreclosure Law
- Loss Mitigation Training
- Mortgage Rates
- Use a Loan Modification to Stop Foreclosure
- Difference between Fixed and an Adjustable Rate Mortgage
- Prevent Foreclosure with a loan modification
- How can I buy my home back?
- Are you a victim of foreclosure scams?
- Can I Rent My Property If I am in Foreclosure?
- Where to Report Foreclosure Fraud
- Common Foreclosure Scams to Avoid
- If I Can't Refinance During a Foreclosure, What Can I Do?
- Do I get money back if my Foreclosure home sells for more than what's owed?