Total Payment Calculator – Conventional Loan

Mortgage payment calculator

Use our mortgage payment calculator to understand all costs in your monthly payment

The conventional loan calculator shows you the total amount of principal and interest (plus taxes and insurance) that you will be expected to pay on your loan each month. The principal portion is the amount that goes toward paying off the total amount borrowed. The interest is what the lender charges for the amount borrowed.

Total Payment Calculator
Tell us about the house you are interested in, and we will show you how much your total monthly payment will run each month:
Sales Price of the Home:
Down Payment: (%) or ($)
Interest Rate:
Select Your Property State:
Select the Term of the Loan:



Results
Based on the information you have provided, here is the break down of your total payment:
Principal & Interest:
PMI:
Hazard Insurance:
Property Taxes:
Total Payment:
Taxes, Insurance and Mortgage Insurance (MI) are estimates; actual figures may vary.

Connect with a Loan Officer to learn which loan product is affordable for your desired monthly payment.

Already working with a Loan Officer?

In addition to principal and interest, the mortgage payment calculator includes these cost considerations:

  • Private mortgage insurance (PMI)–this is an extra layer of protection for the lender that is required with some loans. If you buy a house with less than 20% down payment or equity, some lenders will require PMI. Certain lenders also require it with conventional loans if they are not backed by the government.
  • Hazard insurance–protects you as a homeowner against the costs of damage from fire, vandalism, smoke and other causes. It is commonly confused with a homeowner’s insurance policy, so it is important to clarify that it is not a separate policy but part of a homeowner’s policy.
  • Property taxes–when you buy a home, property taxes can be factored into your monthly mortgage payment. These taxes are generally imposed by the county, and often include local taxes for school districts, utilities or city governments. Property tax rates and rules vary depending on your location.

Why did my total monthly mortgage payment increase?

It is not uncommon for monthly mortgage payments to change during the term of the loan. This can happen for two main reasons:

  • There are changes in your property tax, tax assessment, insurance premium or association fees (if applicable)
  • You have an adjustable-rate mortgage (ARM) and the rate changes

When you take out a mortgage, you can choose a fixed-rate or an adjustable-rate mortgage. On a fixed-rate mortgage, the principal and interest will remain the same.  On an adjustable-rate mortgage, the interest rate can change periodically.

Whether the loan is on a fixed-rate or an adjustable-rate mortgage, the mortgage payment can change due to changes in property taxes and insurance premiums. The taxes and insurance portion of your mortgage payment is held in an escrow account until the bills are due at which time they are paid on your behalf. Each year, the loan servicer will perform an escrow analysis and will provide a written notification of changes to the amount of the mortgage payment.

***Disclaimer: This calculator is offered for illustrative and educational purposes only and, it is not intended to replace a professional estimate. Calculator results do not reflect all loan types and are subject to individual program loan limits. All calculations and costs are estimates and therefore, Guild Mortgage (“Guild”) does not make any guarantee or warranty (express or implied) that that all possible costs have been included. The assumptions made here and the output of the calculator do not constitute a loan offer or solicitation, or financial or legal advice. Please connect with a Guild loan professional for a formal estimate. Every effort is made to maintain accurate calculations; however, Guild assumes no liability to any third parties that rely on this information and is not responsible for the accuracy of rates, APRs or any other loan information factored in the calculations.