I can only imagine the frustration.
A house built in 1999 with a $1.2 million price tag, built for $750,000, for a couple with two young children and a cat.
But the home is now $9,000 a month in arrears.
The mortgage is $3,200.
There is a $300 deductible, and I’m $250,000 in arres.
I’m in the middle of paying off a $10,000 down payment, which will cost $1,200 more to pay off over the next five years, and paying the mortgage itself.
I know my financial situation is unsustainable, I know I’m not going to be able to pay my bills and keep our house on the market in five years.
My husband and I are both in our 30s, have lived together for seven years, have two children and have had to put aside $30,000 for our retirement.
In other words, we are struggling to make ends meet and living paycheck to paycheck, but we still have our house.
The fact that the price tag for this home is more than three times the median for all of Orange County makes it difficult for me to get out of the debt.
In fact, I’m already in the process of closing down our home, as the county’s foreclosure process has already put our family in a dire financial situation.
The only way I am going to get a chance to save and save is to sell it, but I don’t know how that will work.
The biggest problem is that the foreclosure process is so slow and so bureaucratic.
I live in Orange County, which has one of the fastest foreclosure processes in the nation.
In Orange County alone, there are more than 1,400 foreclosures in the first three months of this year, according to the Orange County Assessor’s Office.
The office said in a statement that it’s working to improve the process.
It said that in January, the county began collecting data on delinquent property owners, which could help it identify those who might qualify for assistance.
The office also said that the county will offer a credit check to people who are not eligible for financial assistance, but the process has been slower than other cities, and they are asking that anyone who wants help to submit a $200 application to a special website.
I am a real estate agent and I have to be on the phone with people and I’ve been asking for help for the past six months and the county hasn’t been willing to do anything, said Myron Lefkowitz, who has been assisting people in Orange and Santa Ana.
I’ve told them I can do this.
The foreclosure process in Orange is so convoluted that there’s nothing to stop people from being evicted, he said.
I am frustrated.
I don’ t know what else to do.
I haven’t seen anyone else get that help before.
My house has been on the auction block for nearly three months.
A spokesman for Orange County said the county is working with the homeowners association to get their loan discharged and they would work with the lender to help pay the mortgage, which they hope will be done by the end of the month.
In a statement to The Huffington, the Orange City Assessor said that it was reviewing its foreclosure process.
In a statement released Wednesday, the office said: “In the first quarter of 2017, the number of foreclosed homes increased by 20 percent compared to the same quarter last year.
However, the foreclosure rate is not the same across the county.
We are continuing to monitor this issue to identify ways to improve our foreclosure process and make it more efficient.
We are working with homeowners to get homeowners’ information on their foreclosing options, and we are actively working with all the parties to develop solutions to address the problems identified.”
The Orange County homeowners association told The Huffington that it has been working with Orange County to increase foreclosure outreach, and is working on a plan to get foreclosure notices to people.
But for the Lefksowitzs, the process is a complete nightmare.
“We don’t have the answers.
We have no idea what to do,” Myron said.
“We don’T have the ability to move forward with any sort of solution.
It’s a mess.”
I don’t want to sell my house.
My wife and I both work at the same job and we can’t afford to take our kids to the movies anymore, Myron added.
So, what are we going to do?
The Lefkyos have been struggling for a long time to get by financially.
They moved to Orange County from Southern California in the 1990s.
Myron, now 47, is a software engineer who lives in the city of Anaheim.
My mother-in-law and her family moved from New York City.
My father, who had