After Eileen Redden inherited her idyllic childhood home last year, she knew she wanted to live out her days there. Enamored with the 1945 Cape Cod in Bayside, N.Y., she threw herself — and her savings — into renovating it.
But soon after Redden had spent considerable money on improvements, her business-coaching firm lost a top client, and she felt the financial pinch.
With retirement looming, Redden, 63, needed another source of income. Today, she’s breathing easier with a reverse line of credit that allows her to pull money from her house as she needs it. Being able to stay in the home she loves while tapping its equity for a financial cushion was a win-win, Redden says.
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