Karnak, Illinois Mortgage Rates

We Shop 40 Karnak, IL Lenders for You!

Karnak Home Purchase Rates

30-YR. Conventional

Rate 6.625%  APR 6.687%

Get Quote

30-YR. FHA Loan

Rate 6.25% APR 7.021%

Get Quote

30-YR. VA Loan

Rate 6.25% APR 6.442%

Get Quote

Karnak Refinance Rates

30-YR. Conventional

Rate 6.625% APR 6.687%

Get Quote

30-YR. FHA Loan

Rate 6.25% APR 7.021%

Get Quote

30-YR. VA Loan

Rate 6.25% APR 6.528%

Get Quote

15 Year Rates in Karnak are even LOWER!

Call for custom fixed rate terms from 8 – 30 years.

Questions (888)999-1350

Rates based on a Loan Amount of $315,000, Loan to Value (LTV) 70%, Credit FICO Score 770 Rates, terms, and fees as 9/30/2022 11:00 AM Central Standard Time and subject to change without notice. Rates are posted daily at 11am Monday – Friday.  Rates are not posted on the weekend. Call the Smart Mortgage rate lock line now (888) 999-1350.

Karnak, Illinois Mortgage Calculator

Amortization Calculator
$
$
 

Quick Rate Quote

    Once you click the submit button you will be assigned to a licensed Loan Consultant. You will receive an email with Loan Officers credentials. At this time you are opting into phone calls, text messages and emails. We look forward to finding you the perfect mortgage quote.

    Facts About Us
    1. We shop 40 Karnak lenders in order to save you money and find you lower rates.
    2. We have been in business for 25 years.
    3. We have hundreds of 5 star reviews and A+ rated with the Better Business Bureau.
    4. We have the latest technology to get you to the closing table fast.
    5. Do you have a Karnak mortgage quote you want us to beat? just ask.
    Karnak, Illinois Home Loans made Simple

    Complete your home purchase or refinancing goals with easy online access and a designated professional.

    1. Pre-Qualify

    A Home Loan Expert will have you pre-qualified to buy a home or refinance within 5 minutes. Call now (888)842-7272 or Apply Online

    2. Apply Online

    Fast and easy online application takes 7 minutes.

    3. Upload Documents

    Simply upload your requested documents to get to the closing table fast.

    4. Close Your Loan

    Sit back and enjoy your new home purchase or refinance loan from the Smart Mortgage team.

    Check out our Karnak, IL Mortgage Reviews

    The Karnak Temple Complex, commonly known as Karnak (/ˈkɑːr.næk/,[1] which was originally derived from Arabic: خورنق‎ Khurnaq “fortified village”[2]), comprises a vast mix of decayed temples, pylons, chapels, and other buildings near Luxor, Egypt. Construction at the complex began during the reign of Senusret I in the Middle Kingdom (around 2000–1700 BCE) and continued into the Ptolemaic Kingdom (305–30 BCE), although most of the extant buildings date from the New Kingdom. The area around Karnak was the ancient Egyptian Ipet-isut (“The Most Selected of Places”) and the main place of worship of the 18th Dynastic Theban Triad, with the god Amun as its head. It is part of the monumental city of Thebes, and in 1979 it was inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List along with the rest of the city.[3] The Karnak complex gives its name to the nearby, and partly surrounded, modern village of El-Karnak, 2.5 kilometres (1.6 miles) north of Luxor.

    The complex is a vast open site and includes the Karnak Open Air Museum. It is believed to be the second[citation needed] most visited historical site in Egypt; only the Giza pyramid complex near Cairo receives more visits. It consists of four main parts, of which only the largest is currently open to the general public. The term Karnak often is understood as being the Precinct of Amun-Re only, because this is the only part most visitors see. The three other parts, the Precinct of Mut, the Precinct of Montu, and the dismantled Temple of Amenhotep IV, are closed to the public. There also are a few smaller temples and sanctuaries connecting the Precinct of Mut, the Precinct of Amun-Re, and the Luxor Temple. The Precinct of Mut is very ancient, being dedicated to an Earth and creation deity, but not yet restored. The original temple was destroyed and partially restored by Hatshepsut, although another pharaoh built around it in order to change the focus or orientation of the sacred area. Many portions of it may have been carried away for use in other buildings.