Home Improvement As Low As
APR Effective 8/1/2021*
Home Improvement Loan
No Equity Home Improvement Loan
If you have a DIY project, a home improvement loan may be the way to go. No equity, no problem—home improvement loans are not secured by property.
Features and Benefits
- No appraisal needed
- No cost or fees
- Low fixed rate and fixed monthly payments
- Quick access to funds
- Easy application process
- Flexible loan terms
Frequently Asked Questions
While a HELOC is borrowed against your home's equity, a home improvement loan does not use your home as collateral. Because of this, home improvement loans have a loan maximum of $25,000 compared to HELOCs—that can range from $25,000 to $350,000.
A home improvement loan can be used for any smaller-scale (less than $25,000) home project such as new deck, landscaping, home office, kitchen or bathroom updates or a fresh coat of paint for the house.
You can borrow up to $25,000. However, the amount of money that you're eligible to borrow will depend on a number of factors including your credit history and debt to income ratio.
Yes. Primary and secondary residences are eligible. The borrower or co-borrower must be on the title of the property for the home improvement loan to be funded.
Loan Payment Protection Program
The Loan payment protection program (LPP) provides financial assistance during times of hardship. LPP is an optional benefit offered through BECU.
- Provides monthly auto loan payments in case of involuntary job loss, disability or loss of life
- Monthly program cost is based on loan balance and package options
To apply, call us at 800-233-2328 and ask about getting LPP added to your loan.
BECU loan financing subject to BECU membership, credit approval and other criteria and not every applicant will qualify. BECU loan product subject to change without notice. Your APR will be based on credit qualifications and may be higher than the lowest rate available.
1A member may have more than one Home Improvement loan at one time, subject to credit approval and unsecured aggregate maximums.