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Issaquah Hard Money Lenders

 

Issaquah Hard Money Loans

Intrust Funding is an Issaquah real estate hard money lender providing rehab loans to investors in King County. Acquire your next property, renovate your next investment, or cash-out refi your last loan today. With funding in 48 hours, no inspections, no appraisals, and a simple 1% per month interest rate, Intrust Funding is real estate investing simplified.

Nestled in the foothills of the Cascade Mountains, Issaquah is a thriving city with a population of around 39,000. Known for its highly rated schools, quality healthcare, and robust economy, Issaquah offers an ideal environment for residential real estate investment. The city’s commitment to preserving its rich history and natural beauty, evident in landmarks like Cougar Mountain Zoo and Village Theatre, enhances its charm and livability. Issaquah’s strong community, combined with its close proximity to the major employment hubs of Bellevue and Seattle, makes it an attractive location for real estate investment.

 

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A Real Estate Investor’s Guide to Issaquah

Issaquah, WA
King County
Geography
Employment
Transportation

Issaquah, WA

Located in King County at the southern end of Lake Sammamish, Issaquah has a population of 30,434, according to a 2010 census. Home to the Issaquah Alps – three mountain ranges including Tiger Mountain, Cougar Mountain, and Squak Mountain – Issaquah offers a variety of outdoor activities, including hiking, biking, and, for the more daring, paragliding. With 23 schools to choose from, Issaquah is known for their highly rated public school system. Ranked as the 2nd fastest growing suburb in Washington state by Forbes.com, Issaquah is full of opportunities for investors looking to fix and flip a home with our hard money loan.


King County

With over 2 million people, King County is the largest county in Washington state and the 12th largest in the United States. Home to Seattle, Bellevue, and Tacoma, it was originally named after Alabama resident and Vice President William R. King, but in 1986 changed its namesake to Martin Luther King Jr. King County is nearly twice the land area of the state of Rhode Island, and is home to the Cascade Range, Issaquah Alps, Mount Si, 17 rivers, 9 major highways, 4 islands, the Snoqualmie National Forest, and the Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park.


Geography

Issaquah is surrounded on three sides by what are known locally as the Issaquah Alps: Cougar Mountain on the west, Squak Mountain to the south, and Tiger Mountain to the southeast. To the north of Issaquah is Lake Sammamish. Cougar and Squak Mountains are home to sizable neighborhoods on their lower slopes, though the bulk of all three mountains are preserved in public ownership as Squak Mountain State Park, Cougar Mountain Regional Wildland Park, West Tiger Mountain NRCA, and Tiger Mountain State Forest. Geologists have noted the chemical and geological content of these three mountains to be much different from that of the Cascade Range, because they are not volcanic in origin, while the entire Cascade Range is postulated to have formed from volcanic action. They believe that these three mountains are the remains of a much older mountain range long since eroded by earthquakes, volcanic action, and shifting plates.


Employment

Issaquah has an unemployment rate of 5.1%. The US average is 6.0%. Issaquah has seen the job market increase by 2.6% over the last year. Future job growth over the next ten years is predicted to be 45.0%, which is higher than the US average of 33.5%.


Transportation

Issaquah is bisected by Interstate 90, which runs from Seattle to Boston, and Washington State Route 900, which connects the city to neighboring Renton. There is a chronic traffic congestion problem on Front Street, which traverses the historic downtown. Proposals have been made to create a bypass, but opponents have argued that this will only result in more sprawl in the area beyond downtown and thus bring in more traffic and pollution.


Issaquah, WA

Located in King County at the southern end of Lake Sammamish, Issaquah has a population of 30,434, according to a 2010 census. Home to the Issaquah Alps – three mountain ranges including Tiger Mountain, Cougar Mountain, and Squak Mountain – Issaquah offers a variety of outdoor activities, including hiking, biking, and, for the more daring, paragliding. With 23 schools to choose from, Issaquah is known for their highly rated public school system. Ranked as the 2nd fastest growing suburb in Washington state by Forbes.com, Issaquah is full of opportunities for investors looking to fix and flip a home with our hard money loan.

King County

With over 2 million people, King County is the largest county in Washington state and the 12th largest in the United States. Home to Seattle, Bellevue, and Tacoma, it was originally named after Alabama resident and Vice President William R. King, but in 1986 changed its namesake to Martin Luther King Jr. King County is nearly twice the land area of the state of Rhode Island, and is home to the Cascade Range, Issaquah Alps, Mount Si, 17 rivers, 9 major highways, 4 islands, the Snoqualmie National Forest, and the Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park.

Geography

Issaquah is surrounded on three sides by what are known locally as the Issaquah Alps: Cougar Mountain on the west, Squak Mountain to the south, and Tiger Mountain to the southeast. To the north of Issaquah is Lake Sammamish. Cougar and Squak Mountains are home to sizable neighborhoods on their lower slopes, though the bulk of all three mountains are preserved in public ownership as Squak Mountain State Park, Cougar Mountain Regional Wildland Park, West Tiger Mountain NRCA, and Tiger Mountain State Forest. Geologists have noted the chemical and geological content of these three mountains to be much different from that of the Cascade Range, because they are not volcanic in origin, while the entire Cascade Range is postulated to have formed from volcanic action. They believe that these three mountains are the remains of a much older mountain range long since eroded by earthquakes, volcanic action, and shifting plates.

Employment

Issaquah has an unemployment rate of 5.1%. The US average is 6.0%. Issaquah has seen the job market increase by 2.6% over the last year. Future job growth over the next ten years is predicted to be 45.0%, which is higher than the US average of 33.5%.

Transportation

Issaquah is bisected by Interstate 90, which runs from Seattle to Boston, and Washington State Route 900, which connects the city to neighboring Renton. There is a chronic traffic congestion problem on Front Street, which traverses the historic downtown. Proposals have been made to create a bypass, but opponents have argued that this will only result in more sprawl in the area beyond downtown and thus bring in more traffic and pollution.

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