My Rates

6 Months 2.79%
1 Year 1.74%
2 Years 1.69%
3 Years 1.69%
4 Years 1.74%
5 Years 1.69%
7 Years 2.14%
10 Years 2.59%
*Rates subject to change and OAC
Alan Gilman Broker

Alan Gilman


Suite 1207 - 150 Isabella Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario











Transaction Types: Purchases, Refinances, Home Equity Lines of Credit, Home Equity Loans, Debt Consolidation, Construction Financing, 2nd Mortgages, Reverse Mortgages


Financing Options: Banks, Credit Unions, Trust Companies, Non-Bank Lenders, Monoline Lenders, Alternative Lenders ("B" Tier), Mortgage Investment Corporations, Private Lenders


Property Types: Owner Occupied, Vacation Property, Investment Property, Raw Land


Special Programs: Self Employed, 1st-Time Buyers, Bruised Credit, New to Canada, Non Residents, Spousal Buyouts, Debt Consolidation, Net Worth Lending, Interest Only Payment Mortgages, Purchase and or Refinance with Improvements, Flip Properties, Prepaid Mortgages, Rent to Own, Power of Sale Rescue



Transaction Types: Purchases, Refinances, Lines of Credit, Debt Consolidation, Construction Financing, 2nd Mortgages


Financing Options: Banks, Credit Unions, Non-Bank Lenders, Alternative Lenders ("B" Tier), Mortgage Investment Corporations, Private Lenders  


Property Types: Owner occupied, investment property, Mixed Use, Apartment Buildings, Office Space, Industrial Space, Retirement Homes, Student Housing, Rooming Houses, Raw land, and Everything Else




Program Options: Rental Property, Student Housing, Single Room Occupancy, Retirement Homes, Affordable Housing, Construction


Please Note: We will be the first person to tell you that while it is great to be approved for a loan amount, it is not always great to accept what you are being offered for a multitude of reasons. Consumers need to be careful with all the fancy marketing out there as It's a fact that not every transaction that gets done should be done. Even though regulations require that you are provided with full disclosure of terms, rates, fees, and that your application is being presented to a lender accurately and you are being provided with the best options etc...it does not always happen the way.


Our Word: We take an in-depth look at your situation, which costs you nothing but your time to determine what your options look like. There is never any pressure to move forward with anything, and any transaction that we do together is always in your best interests...not mine.


Don't hesitate to reach out if you think I may be able to help - that is what we do.


Please Note: all Mortgage Rates listed on this website reflect the best available rates for the purchase of an owner-occupied property with default Mortgage Insurance amortized over 25 years. To confirm what rate we can offer you, please reach out to me at your convenience, and we can discuss it. 



BLOG / NEWS Updates

Almost one-quarter of Canadian seniors are caregivers

While older Canadians may be more likely than their younger counterparts to require help and care in their daily lives, almost one-quarter of Canadian seniors aged 65 years and older are caregivers themselves. And while the roles and responsibilities of these senior caregivers may have changed in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic, the challenges they face could be heightened. Although the pandemic has affected the lives of all Canadians, seniors have been identified as a population particularly vulnerable to COVID-19. Not only are seniors more at risk of severe illness, they are also more affected by isolation measures. As a result, many senior caregivers who help people living outside of their household may not have been able to provide the same level of care that they usually do. Senior caregivers providing help to their spouse may also have seen their burden of care increase, given the possible lack of other support during the pandemic. For example, older caregivers who are usually supported by their adult children to provide help and care for their spouses, may have had to perform additional activities and provide more hours of care than usual. While the data in the current study were collected prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, the results highlight the many challenges senior caregivers already faced. A new study, The experiences and needs of older caregivers in Canada, uses data from the 2018 General Social Survey on Caregiving and Care Receiving to provide a profile of senior caregivers in Canada. Senior caregivers are those who have provided help or care to a spouse, another family member, or a friend with a long-term health condition, a physical or mental disability, or problems related to aging. Senior caregivers are likely to continue to play an important role in the years to come. As the needs for care and help increase with an aging population, smaller families and geographic mobility among Canadians may reduce the supply of potential younger family caregivers. Within this context, many older Canadians may be relied upon to become care providers, even though they may develop health issues of their own, including age-related physical and cognitive declines, chronic illness and some level of disability.

Week in review

Real GDP continued to recover in August, gaining 1.2% m/m, a result above the +0.9% print expected by consensus. This marks the fourth monthly gain in a row for this indicator, however total output is still down 4.6% from its pre-pandemic (February) level. Production rose in 15 of the 20 industrial sectors covered in August, with two others remaining flat in the month. Goods sector output climbed 0.5% on decent rises for construction (+1.5%) and manufacturing (+1.2%). Industrial production edged up 0.1%. Services-producing industries, meanwhile, experienced a 1.5% surge in production, with the steepest progressions occurring in arts/entertainment (+13.7%), accommodation/food services (+7.3%) and educational services (+3.4%). Year on year, total economic output was down 3.8%. Canadian GDP registered yet another advance in August but the economic recovery remains highly uneven. Some sectors have now fully recovered from the COVID-19 shock and currently stand above their pre-pandemic peaks. That is the case for agriculture/forestry/fishing/hunting (+2.5% compared with February), finance/insurance (+2.1%), real estate (+1.5%), wholesale (+1.3%), retail (+1.2%) and utilities (+0.8%). That said, certain industries continue to suffer. For instance, production in the mining/quarrying/oil and gas extraction segment remains 17.2% below its February level thanks in large part to depressed energy prices. The sectors most affected by social distancing measures are also struggling to recover. Output in the arts/entertainment segment is roughly half what it was before COVID. Production in accommodation/food services, meanwhile, remains 28.2% short of pre-pandemic levels. Transportation and warehousing is also tracking 20.5% below February. While the economic rebound is likely to have extended into September Statistics Canada advance estimate suggests production expanded another 0.7% in the month the steep gap between the best and worst performing industries is likely to endure in a context in which people continue to avoid social contacts. Looking further ahead, the real question remains whether the recovery can be sustained, especially now that COVID-19 cases are surging back up, forcing some provincial governments to reintroduce social distancing measures.


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