New Hampshire Mortgage Lenders

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Home » United States » New Hampshire

The following cities have mortgage lenders in New Hampshire:
  • Littleton
  • Lochmere
  • Londonderry
  • Loudon
  • Lyme
  • Lyme Center
  • Lyndeborough
  • Madbury
  • Madison
  • Manchester
  • Marlborough
  • Marlow
  • Meadows
  • Melvin Village
  • Meredith
  • Meriden
  • Merrimack
  • Milan
  • Milford
  • Milton
  • Milton Mills
  • Mirror Lake
  • Monroe
  • Mont Vernon
  • Moultonborough
  • Mount Washington
  • Nashua
  • Nelson
  • New Boston
  • New Castle
  • New Durham
  • New Hampton
  • New Ipswich
  • New London
  • Newbury
  • Newfields
  • Newmarket
  • Newport
  • Newton
  • Newton Junction
  • North Conway
  • North Hampton
  • North Haverhill
  • North Salem
  • North Sandwich
  • North Stratford
  • North Sutton
  • North Walpole
  • North Woodstock
  • Northwood
  • Nottingham
  • Orford
  • Ossipee
  • Pelham
  • Peterborough
  • Piermont
  • Pike
  • Pittsburg
  • Pittsfield
  • Plainfield
  • Plaistow
  • Plymouth
  • Portsmouth
  • Randolph
  • Raymond
  • Rindge
  • Rochester
  • Rollinsford
  • Rumney
  • Rye
  • Rye Beach
  • Salem
  • Salisbury
  • Sanbornton
  • Sanbornville
  • Sandown
  • Seabrook
  • Silver Lake
  • Somersworth
  • South Acworth
  • South Newbury
  • South Sutton
  • South Tamworth
  • Spofford
  • Springfield
  • Stinson Lake
  • Stoddard
  • Strafford
  • Stratham
  • Sugar Hill
  • Sullivan
  • Sunapee
  • Suncook
  • Swanzey
  • Tamworth
  • Temple
  • Tilton
  • Troy
  • Twin Mountain
  • Union
  • Walpole
  • Warner
  • Warren
  • Washington
  • Waterville Valley
  • Weare
  • Wentworth
  • West Chesterfield
  • West Lebanon
  • West Nottingham
  • West Ossipee
  • West Peterborough
  • West Stewartstown
  • West Swanzey
  • Westmoreland
  • Whitefield
  • Wilmot
  • Wilton
  • Winchester
  • Windham
  • Winnisquam
  • Wolfeboro
  • Wolfeboro Falls
  • Wonalancet
  • Woodstock
  • Woodsville

  • Long after sailors, fishermen and agricultural colonists had domesticated the entire coastline of New England, the harsh, glacier-scarred interior of New Hampshire, with its dense forests and forbidding mountains, remained the exclusive preserve of the Algonquin Indians. Only the few miles of seashore held sizeable seventeenth-century communities of European settlers, such as Strawbery Banke at Portsmouth .

    Even when the Indians were finally driven back, following the defeat of their French allies in Canada, the settlers could make little agricultural impact on the rocky terrain of this "granite state." Towns such as Nashua, Manchester and Concord grew up in the fertile Merrimack Valley, but not until the Industrial Revolution made possible the development of water-powered textile mills did the economy take off. For a while, ruthless timber companies looked set to strip all northern New Hampshire bare - very few of the trees you see now are original growth - but they were brought under control when the state recognized that the pristine landscape of the White Mountains might turn out to be its greatest asset. Large-scale tourism began towards the end of last century; at one stage fifty trains daily brought travelers up to Mount Washington.

    Ever since becoming the first American state to declare independence, in January 1776, New Hampshire has been proud to go its own idiosyncratic way. The absence of a sales tax, or even a personal income tax, is seen as a fulfillment of the state motto, "Live Free or Die." Alternative sources of revenue include state-owned liquor stores in which, unlike in neighboring states, you are able to purchase alcohol on Sundays. The stores were set up after the failure of Prohibition, and have been enthusiastically promoted ever since: they even have them in freeway rest areas. The state has long gained inordinate political clout as the venue of the first primary election of each presidential campaign, with its villages well used to playing host to would-be world leaders.

    A New Hampshire mortgage lender is waiting to hear from you and give you the information you need to make your choice on which type of home loan is right for you. House prices in New Hampshire can be upwards of $750,000, this is a major investment, for this reason it is very important for you to contact more than one New Hampshire mortgage lender.

    Our directory currently includes lenders in the following New Hampshire cities:

    Hampstead , Wilton ,

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