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Corrina Warner  Mortgage Professional

Corrina Warner

Mortgage Professional


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Address:
100-99 Scurfield Blvd, Winnipeg, Manitoba

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I am proud to be a member of the One Link Mortgage and Financial team.  I have over 20 years experience in the banking and financial industry and have been working as a mortgage professional for over 10 of those years. 

My role as your Mortgage advisor is to find out what your mortgage goals and mortgage needs are and to provide you with sound financial advice and customer service by making recommendations, offering customized solutions and maintaining an ongoing relationship. I work for you, not the institution and value the opportunity to save you time and money.  I help my clients with property purchases, refinances, vacation homes, debt elimination and strategies to pay off your mortgage years earlier.

 

          My wife and I used Corrina to help us with a refinance on our home.  Not only did she find us an amazing rate, she was a joy to work  with throughout the entire process.  Glen D. Winnipeg, MB

 

        Corrina handled my mortgage refinance with ease, it was a pleasure to deal with her, and I'm looking forward to my next mortgage renewal with her.  Joe F. Winnipeg, MB

 

        Corrina has had an impact on our lives and will be forever grateful for the efforts put into obtaining our mortgage.  I would not hesitate to recommend Corrina to anyone.  James L. Edmonton, Ab

 

       The biggest benefit working with Corrina was her knowledge and her ability to get my mortgage approved.  She treats you like a person rather than just another means of getting paid.  She looks out for her clients best interest.  Gina A. Winnipeg, Mb

 

        To be honest had we not met Corrina I cannot think of what would have happened to our home.  I would suggest if you are buying a home, renewing your mortgage or have any questions that Corrina is the expert we all want in our lives.  Cheers Corrina!  Rob & Nadine G. Winnipeg, Mb

 


BLOG / NEWS Updates

TD Provincial Housing Market Outlook: Mediocre Second Half Sales Recovery on Deck

From TD Economics As we had anticipated, its been a quiet spring selling season. Elevated borrowing costs and Bank of Canada uncertainty have kept buyers on the sidelines through May, leaving Canadian home sales at the lower end of their pre-Covid levels. Canadian average home prices have managed to grind higher so far this spring, but largely due to a shift to more expensive homes being sold. In contrast, benchmark prices (which are a more like for like measure) have declined. The resale market is still projected to gain traction in the second half of 2024, although weve dialed back the expected pace of gains in sales and prices relative to our March forecast. This is because borrowing costs are unlikely to fall as much as previously thought, with one fewer cut expected by the Bank of Canada this year. Whats more, the U.S. central bank is now likely to begin cutting its policy rate late in 2024, instead of the summer, which has spilled over to more limited declines in Canadian bond yields over the remainder of this year. 2025 growth forecasts for Canadian home sales and average home prices have been lifted, however, as downgraded activity in 2024 yields additional pent-up demand waiting to be unleashed, and more meaningful rate relief is delivered. Were retaining our view that price growth will outperform in the Prairies going forward, lifted by tight markets, historically strong population growth, solid affordability conditions, and economic outperformance. Elsewhere, relatively tight supply/demand balances should keep prices on the rise in Quebec and the Atlantic, although notable affordability deteriorations will prevent even stronger gains. Interprovincial migration has also begun to slow in the Atlantic, weighing on what is likely a key source of ownership demand in the region. In Ontario and B.C., average home price growth should benefit from the strongest sales gains in the country moving forward, with pent-up demand driving a recovery in activity from low levels in these two markets. In the near-term, price growth will be restrained by loose supply/demand conditions, although compositional forces could offer some offset in Ontario, as theyve done in recent months. Thereafter, historically challenging affordability backdrops should cap the pace of gains taking place in the two regions. https://economics.td.com/ca-provincial-housing-outlook

BMO Survey: Canadian Summer Spending Heats Up

Nearly half (48%) admit to spending more than they know they should. 15% believe impulse shopping is preventing them from making real financial progress. A special report from the BMO Real Financial Progress Index reveals Canadians plan to spend more on vacations and/or travel (20%), home renovations (15%), weddings for family and/or friends (10%) and special events such as graduations and showers (9%) this summer compared to 2023. Household spending continues to be a primary driver of economic growth. According to BMO Economics, consumer confidence will likely improve following the Bank of Canadas first rate cut in four years, with expectations for another two rate cuts for the rest of 2024 and several more in 2025. Inflation is showing continued signs of calming, opening the door for further rate cuts by the Bank of Canada, said Sal Guatieri, Senior Economist, BMO. Lower borrowing costs and slower-rising living costs should provide sufficient relief to support moderate two per cent growth in consumer spending this year and next. The BMO Real Financial Progress Index explores Canadians summer spending plans and forecasts: Sizzling Summer Travels: One-in-five Canadians (20%) plan to spend more on summer travel, while 38% plan on spending the same as in 2023. 15% plan on spending less than last year. Overcast Conditions for Celebrating Milestones: Nearly a tenth of Canadians plan to spend more on weddings (9%) and special events such as graduations and showers (9%) for family and friends. More than a fifth (22%) plan to spend the same on weddings for family and/or friends and more than a quarter intend to spend the same as last year on special events (27%). Ramping Up Home Renovations: 15% plan to spend more on home renovations, while nearly a quarter (24%) will spend the same as last year. 13% intend to spend less on home renovations in 2024. Summer Splurges: For those planning on making a large purchase, including buying a car, 18% plan to spend the same and 10% plan to spend more than they did in 2023. Climbing Summer Camp Costs: 15% of parents with children under the age of 18 plan to spend more on summer camps and/or childcare and 36% intend to spend the same as last year. https://newsroom.bmo.com/2024-06-18-BMO-Survey-Canadian-Summer-Spending-Heats-Up

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