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All Inclusive Trust Deed – Complete Guide & FAQs

All-Inclusive Trust Deed

For free and impartial money advice and guidance, visit MoneyHelper, to help you make the most of your money.

Thinking about getting an inclusive deed of trust but aren’t sure of the proceedings?

Well, this article will tell you exactly those, along with the pros and cons of an inclusive trust deed.

Moreover, we will discuss things from both perspectives; the buyer perspective and the seller perspective so that you can make an educated decision.

What is an All Inclusive Trust Deed (AITD)?

A trust deed is a type of agreement in which you put your debt against a piece of your property. For the time being, you transfer ownership of your property to a third party trustee. In this way, they become the temporary owner of the property.

However, after the debt is repaid, you are again made the owner of the property.

An AITD is different from a normal trust deed because it incorporates several debts against a single security instrument. The property that you put your debt against is already in the mortgage. You put more debt on the existing mortgage and will then have to pay a large debt.

This is used in seller financing scenarios, where the seller finances part of the property that the buyer is buying. Here, the seller of the mortgage on the property chips in some of his own money in excess of the first mortgage. 
Seller financing occurs when it comes to a home loan since everyone cannot afford the down payment on a house. With interest rates also sky-high, it is becoming exceedingly difficult to keep up with mortgage payments.

All-inclusive trust deeds are also known as a wraparound mortgage. In this, you wrap around a second mortgage on an original mortgage. These are only a good option if you can afford the huge loan payments that come with all-inclusive deeds of trust.

The benefits of an AITD 

The advantages of an AITD are plenty. It is a good option to consider if you exactly know what an inclusive deed of trust entails.

First of all, the buyer does not need to qualify for a loan with the lender. What happens is that the seller who finances the down payment is the one selling the mortgage. The buyer is not involved in the second loan with the lender on the original mortgage.

Also, the closing costs on this mortgage are minimal.

Moreover, the seller of the second mortgage has the advantage of paying sales income tax in instalments. This means that as long as the payments from the buyer are received within a year, they will be considered legit.

The seller also benefits from “Interest Override”. This means that the seller could negotiate the interest rate on the trust deed to be a higher amount than the original interest rate on the first mortgage.

The risks associated with an AITD

Recording might alert lenders and tell them to enforce the “Due on sale Clause” or the “Acceleration Clause”. The “Due on sale clause” will require the underlying loan to be paid in full.

Also, at the given time, the underlying loan will be considered defaulted and the lender could possibly start the foreclosure process.

When you structure an AITD, you have to make sure that the lender doesn’t find out about this, and even if he does, he doesn’t do anything about it. Otherwise, he would activate the “Due on Sale Clause” which states that your mortgage is due when you sell your property.

Also, there is also a chance of defaulting at two levels. The buyer may default on the second mortgage, as well as the first mortgage. This will mean that if you’re the seller, you won’t get your own loan back and you will have to pay the first mortgage as well from your own pocket.

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Other factors you should consider

Well, there is the big risk of your lender finding out what the seller is doing and he could pursue you legally.

The buyer is also taking a risk as the seller will be paying their monthly payments off of the money the buyer is giving. This deed of trust is pretty risky and you should only go for it if you are aware of everything that is involved.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

What Is The Difference Between A Note And A Trust Deed?
A promissory note is just a note of promise that the loan will be repaid. On the other hand, a trust deed is a document which can protect a loan that a lender is giving to the borrower against a piece of property that the borrower possesses. The property will be transferred back to the borrower once this loan is repaid in full.
Who Is The Buyer and Who is The Seller?
The buyer is the one who wants to buy the mortgage. A seller is a middle man between the buyer and the lender of the mortgage who contributes to the down payment of the mortgage and makes an AITD.
Are Trust Deeds A Good Idea?
Yes, trust deeds can be a good idea for you but they are not for everybody. They are only suited for people who have a stable income and can keep up with regular payments.
How Long Does A Trust Deed Last?
Deeds of trust usually lasts for four years after it has been agreed.
Who Holds The Trust Deed?
The trust deed is held by the trustee, who is the middle man in the transaction.


Home loans and mortgage is a tough process to deal with, but if you know the process involved, the whole loan process will become much easier for you.

Keep on reading our articles for more information about debt topics such as deeds of trust and mortgage.

And if you need additional help, make sure to contact us on the email provided.

Good luck!


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