us bank mortgage payment calculator

Explore U.S. Bank's mortgage loans and start your home mortgage process today. Compare mortgages, see current rates, calculate monthly payments and more! Our free mortgage calculator shows how much you'll pay each month based on your down payment, home price, interest rate, and term length. See rates and financing options to help you find the best home loan for your life and budget. Calculate my rate. Find the right home lending option.

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Mortgage affordability calculator

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How much house can you afford?

This home affordability calculator provides a simple answer to the question, “How much house can I afford?” But like any estimate, it’s based on some rounded numbers and rules of thumb.

For example, it’s generally assumed that your monthly mortgage payment (principal, interest, taxes and insurance) should be no more than 28% of your gross monthly income. This ensures you have enough money for other expenses. Also, your total monthly debt obligations (debt-to-income ratio) should be 43% or lower. Keep in mind that closing costs, including any additional taxes and fees, can add up. Contact a mortgage loan officer to learn more about these important pieces of the home-buying journey.

Get answers to some basic home affordability questions.

Explore other calculators for specific mortgage loan types.

Fixed-rate mortgage calculator

Adjustable Rate Mortgage (ARM) loan calculator

Federal Housing Administration (FHA) loan calculator

Veteran Affairs (VA) loan calculator

Jumbo loan calculator


Monthly Mortgage Payment Calculator provides information about and access to accounts and financial services provided by Citibank, N.A. and its affiliates in the United States and its territories. It does not, and should not be construed as, an offer, invitation or solicitation of services to individuals outside of the United States.

Terms, conditions and fees for accounts, products, programs and services are subject to change. Not all accounts, products, and services as well as pricing described here are available in all jurisdictions or to all customers. Your eligibility for a particular product and service is subject to a final determination by Citibank. Your country of citizenship, domicile, or residence, if other than the United States, may have laws, rules, and regulations that govern or affect your application for and use of our accounts, products and services, including laws and regulations regarding taxes, exchange and/or capital controls that you are responsible for following.

The products, account packages, promotional offers and services described in this website may not apply to customers of International Personal Bank U.S. in the Citigold® Private Client International, Citigold® International, Citi International Personal, Citi Global Executive Preferred, and Citi Global Executive Account Packages.


Mortgage Calculator

Most people need a mortgage to finance a home purchase. Use our mortgage calculator to estimate your monthly house payment, including principal and interest, property taxes, and insurance. Try out different inputs for the home price, down payment, loan terms, and interest rate to see how your monthly payment would change.

Mortgage Calculator Results Explained

To use the mortgage calculator, enter a few details about the loan, including:

  • Home price: The purchase price of the home.
  • Down payment: The cash you pay up front to buy a home, expressed as a percentage of the full loan amount. The size of your down payment can affect your interest rate—lenders typically offer lower rates if you make a larger down payment. (Default = 20%.)
  • Loan term: The amount of time you have to repay the loan. In general, the longer the term, the lower your monthly payment, but the more interest you will pay overall. The shorter the term, the higher your monthly payment, and the less interest you will pay. (Default = 30 years.)
  • Loan APR: The cost to borrow the money, expressed as a percentage of the loan. Alternatively, enter your credit score range to see an interest rate estimate. (Default = last month's national average,)
  • Property taxes: The annual tax you pay as a real property owner, levied by your city, county, or municipality. (Default = the national average.)
  • Homeowners insurance: Your annual cost to insure your home and personal belongings against theft, fire, natural disasters, personal liability claims, and other covered perils. Mortgage lenders require borrowers to buy home insurance coverage. If you live in a flood-prone area, your lender may also require flood insurance. And if you're in an area that's vulnerable to seismic activity, you may need earthquake coverage. (Default = the national average.)
  • HOA fees: The monthly amount you pay to your homeowners' association (HOA), if the property you are considering has one, to help cover the costs of maintaining and improving the properties and amenities within the association.

Which Costs Are Included in a Monthly Mortgage Payment?

Monthly mortgage payments typically include four costs—principal, interest, taxes, and insurance, collectively known as PITI. Here's a closer look at each one:

  • Principal: The amount you borrow and have to pay back. Mortgages are structured so that the amount of principal you repay each month starts low and increases over time.
  • Interest: The cost to borrow the money. In the early years of your loan, more of your monthly payment applies to interest. Eventually, that shifts so that more of your payment goes toward the principal. On a 30-year fixed-rate mortgage, that "tipping point" happens about halfway through the loan term.
  • Taxes: Everyone who owns real property (i.e., real estate) owes property taxes. Local governments collect these taxes to help fund projects and services that benefit the entire community—such as roads, schools, hospitals, and emergency services. If you have a mortgage, your property tax bill may be included as part of your monthly mortgage payment. If so, the lender collects the payments and holds them in escrow until your tax bill is due.
  • Insurance: Your monthly mortgage payment might include two types of insurance if your lender requires them: home insurance and private mortgage insurance (PMI). Home insurance protects your home and belongings against theft, fire, natural disasters, personal liability claims, and other covered perils. Private mortgage insurance is required if you have a conventional mortgage and make a down payment of less than 20% of the home's purchase price.

If your condominium, co-op, or neighborhood has a homeowners' association (HOA), you may also owe HOA dues. Though these fees aren't usually part of a mortgage payment, some mortgage servicers will, upon request, include them in the escrow portion of the payment.

How Can I Calculate My Monthly Mortgage Payment?

You can use our mortgage calculator to calculate your monthly payment (the easy way), or you can do it yourself if you're up for a little math. Here's the standard formula to calculate your monthly mortgage payment by hand. To figure out your monthly mortgage payment ("M"), plug in the principal ("P"), monthly interest rate ("i"), and number of months ("n") from your loan and solve:

​M=[(1+i)n−1]P[(1+i)n]​where:P=Principal loan amount (the amount you borrow)i=Monthly interest raten=Number of months required to repay the loan​

Lenders usually list interest rates as an annual amount. To determine the monthly rate, divide the annual amount by 12. So, if your rate is 6%, the monthly rate would be 0.06/12 = 0.005. 

How Can I Calculate My Mortgage Interest?

Interested in calculating just your mortgage interest? There's a formula for that, too. Here's a quick way to calculate one month of mortgage interest:

​Monthly Interest=12Loan Balance×Interest Rate​​

For example, say you have a $150,000 loan balance with a 5% interest rate. Your interest payment for the month would be:

​12($150,000×0.05)​, or 12$7,500​=$625.00​

Remember that your balance changes each month after you make a mortgage payment. Be sure to use the new balance to calculate the next month's interest.

The interest rate for fixed-rate mortgages remains the same for the entire loan term. With adjustable-rate mortgages (ARMs), the interest rate changes periodically based on prevailing interest rates. 

What Is the Average Interest Rate on a Mortgage?

Mortgage interest rates are influenced by various economic factors, including:

Here are the average monthly rates for 30-year fixed rate mortgages over the past 10 years, according to the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis:

Image source: Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis.

Of course, the interest rate you see at the closing table could be higher or lower than the average rate. That's because your interest rate depends on what's happening in the economy at large—plus individual factors, such as your:

How Much House Can I Afford?

One of the key metrics lenders look at to determine how much house you can afford is your debt-to-income ratio (DTI)—the percentage of your gross monthly income that goes toward paying your monthly debt payments. A low DTI demonstrates that you have a good balance between debt and income, while a high DTI signals that your debt may be too high for your income.

In general, 43% is the highest DTI you can have and still qualify for a mortgage. Most lenders, however, prefer DTIs that are no higher than 36%, with housing expenses (including your mortgage payment) representing no more than 28% of that debt (the "28/36 rule").

Another factor that determines how much house you can afford is the amount of money you have available to make a down payment and cover closing costs. Though a larger down payment might mean a bigger mortgage (and more house), make sure you'll have money left over to furnish the home and live in it.

Of course, just because a lender approves you for a loan doesn't mean you have to borrow the entire amount. A smaller loan payment provides some wiggle room each month, which might come in handy in an emergency or if something unexpected comes up (say, a pandemic). A lower payment also makes it easier to save for other goals and work on your retirement nest egg. 

It's illegal for lenders to discriminate based on race, religion, sex, marital status, use of public assistance, national origin, disability, or age. If you believe a lender has discriminated against you, you can file a report with the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and/or the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD).

How Can a Mortgage Payment Calculator Help Me?

A mortgage calculator can be an indispensable tool if you're considering financing a home purchase. That's because a good mortgage calculator:

  • Helps you estimate your monthly mortgage payment.A mortgage calculator shows what your monthly payment might look like. This is an important first step in the homebuying process.
  • Factors in other home costs. A good mortgage calculator factors in not only principal and interest, but also additional home costs like taxes, home insurance, private mortgage insurance, and homeowners' association dues. Knowing these costs helps you determine a home price you can realistically afford.
  • Narrows your home search. Mortgage payment estimates provide a good starting point for your home search. Instead of spending time looking at properties outside of your price range, you can focus on homes that match your budget. In general, you should never buy a home that's above your price range. Of course, it's not a good idea to buy too far below your price range either, if doing so means you'll probably have to sell and buy again in a few years.
  • Allows you to try out different scenarios. With a mortgage calculator, it's easy to change one or more inputs to see how it affects your monthly payment, mortgage interest, and the total cost of the loan. This is an easy way to figure out your optimal loan.
  • Shows how different loan types compare. A calculator does the math for you, so you can quickly analyze different loan types. For example, a 30-year fixed-rate mortgage has lower payments, but you'll end up paying more in interest. A 15-year loan has higher payments, but you'll pay less interest over the life of the loan.

How Can I Choose the Best Mortgage?

If you're like most people, a mortgage represents the largest long-term debt obligation you'll ever have. Choosing the right mortgage can set you up for success and help minimize the overall costs of buying the home. Here are four tips to help you shop for the best mortgage:

1. Determine how much you can afford. A home is a large purchase, and you may wonder how much you can realistically afford. Try various scenarios on a mortgage calculator to find out what your optimal loan might look like. No matter how much loan you qualify for, keep in mind that you don't have to borrow the entire amount.

2.Compare mortgage loan term lengths. A 30-year fixed-rate mortgage is the most popular loan type, but it's not your only option. Use a mortgage calculator to see how various loan terms impact your monthly payment, the amount of interest you'll pay, and the total cost of the home. Remember, a longer loan term means lower monthly payments, but you'll end up paying more interest over the life of the loan. This chart compares how monthly payments and total interest differ for a fixed-rate $250,000 loan at 4%, depending on the loan term:

Loan TermMonthly PaymentTotal InterestTotal Cost
30 Years$1,193.54$179,673.77$429,674.40
20 Years$1,514.95$113,588.20$363,588.00
15 Years$1,849.22$82,859.57$332,859.60
10 Years$2,531.13$53,735.41$303,735.60

3. Choose the right mortgage type. A conventional loan isn't the only type of mortgage out there, and choosing the right mortgage type might come down to your situation. For example, if you have a military connection, a VA loan might be a good option. Do you live in a rural or suburban area? A USDA loan could be a good fit. Borrowers with lower credit scores might benefit from FHA loans. And if you need a mortgage that's larger than standard loan guidelines allow, a jumbo loan is your best bet.

4. Shop around. A mortgage is a substantial financial commitment, so now is not the time to go with the first available option. No matter which type of mortgage you're in the market for, it pays to shop around. Remember that tiny differences in interest rates can lead to significant changes in your monthly payment and the total amount of interest you'll pay. Be sure to try out different scenarios on a mortgage calculator to find your optimal loan. And of course, compare at least four lenders to find one that has the terms, choices, and services that work best for you.


Mortgage Calculator

What is a mortgage?

A mortgage is a loan from a bank or financial institution that helps you purchase a home.

When you get a mortgage, the lender pays for the cost of the home upfront. In exchange, you agree to pay the lender back with interest, over a set period of time.

What is a down payment?

A down payment is money you pay at closing to decrease the total size of the loan. The down payment represents your stake in the home.

How much do I need to put down?

A down payment of 20% or more will get you the best interest rates and the most loan options. But you don’t have to put 20% down to buy a house. There are a variety of low-down-payment options available for home buyers. You may be able to buy a home with as little as 3% down, although there are some loan programs (such as VA loans and USDA loans) that require no money down.

What is a loan term?

The term is the length of time you spend paying off the loan. The most popular loan term is the 30-year term. The terms available to you will depend on your financial situation and the type of loan you choose.

Should I choose a long or short loan term?

It depends on your budget and goals. A shorter term will allow you to pay off the loan quicker, pay less interest and build equity faster, but you’ll have a higher monthly payment. A longer term will have a lower monthly payment because you’ll pay off the loan over a longer period of time. However, you’ll pay more in interest.

What’s an interest rate?

Interest is the fee you pay to your mortgage company to borrow the money. The interest you pay is based on a percentage of the remaining loan amount. This percentage is the interest rate.

What determines my interest rate?

There are several factors that determine your interest rate, including your loan type, loan amount, down payment amount and credit history. Interest rates are also determined by market trends.


Your mortgage. Your way.

Compare flexible down payment options, get a personalized rate and start your application online.

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See rates and financing options to help you find the best home loan for your life and budget.

Find the right home lending option

Explore affordable financing options and find the best loan for your life and budget with a free online quote.

  • Buy a home
    Estimate your monthly payment and get customized options based on your needs and goals
  • Build or renovate
    Renovate your existing home or build a new one with a construction loan
  • Refinance
    Lower your interest rate or monthly payment, or shorten the term of your loan

Begin your mortgage journey now


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For loans secured by New York property: TD Bank NA is registered with the Superintendent of New York. You may file complaints and obtain further information about the servicer by contacting the New York State Department of Financial Services Consumer Assistance Unit at 1-800-342-3736 or by visiting the Department's website at

Mortgage and Home Equity Servicing Fee Schedule

TD Bank NA may utilize third-party providers during the servicing of your loan. Please contact TD Bank NA if you have any questions.

For loans secured by New York property: TD Bank NA is registered with the Superintendent of New York. You may file complaints and obtain further information about the servicer by contacting the New York State Department of Financial Services Consumer Assistance Unit at 1-800-342-3736 or by visiting the Department's website at

Mortgage and Home Equity Servicing Fee Schedule

TD Bank NA may utilize third-party providers during the servicing of your loan. Please contact TD Bank NA if you have any questions.

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U.S. Bank will always stand out if it’s a rock-solid foundation that is your priority when searching for the best mortgage lenders and refinance mortgage companies. Established way back in 1863 and currently the fifth largest bank in the US, borrowers look to U.S. Bank as a provider that they can trust. 

More than that, however, U.S. Bank Mortgages give you a full-service mortgage and refinance offering, which means that you have more mortgage choice than with many of the newer lenders and can easily adjust your package to suit your needs. With U.S. Bank you can get FHA, VA, jumbo, construction, and investment property loans, as well as the regular options to refinance and the choice between adjustable-rate or fixed-rate loans. 

Perhaps understandably for an institution that has been around for so long, an application with U.S. Bank may be more admin and paperwork intensive than with some of the more digitally-driven solutions offered by Reali or SoFi. 

A mortgage with U.S Bank also won’t always prove as cheap as some of the mortgages you may find through these newer platforms or LendingTree, for example, but the elder statesman still manages to deliver the goods with some excellent offers and rates, particularly if you have a good credit score and down payment. 

For those who like to know where they stand straight away, U.S. Bank scores highly for transparency too. Daily rates are readily available on site, something which cannot always be said of the newer lenders who often prefer to capture some of your details before letting you know how much things will cost. 

U.S. Bank Mortgages review: Application process

Key features

Application process: Easy, online, accessible with personal support
APR: 3.307% - 4.062% dependent
Fees: loan and requirement dependent, may have to pay for mortgage insurance 
Calculators, service and support: Numerous calculators, accessible customer service and wide-ranging support

  • Applications available through all channels
  • Can pre-qualify online first

To apply for a mortgage with U.S. Bank you can call its customer service line, use an online form to request a call back, or meet with a mortgage loan officer in person at one of the branches. You can also make a head-start by applying for pre-qualification on its website, where there is also the option of going through the initial application process as a ‘guest’ to get an idea of the terms you will be offered.

The online application process for a loan is not as long-winded as you might expect from one of the banking old guard. In fact, you are taken through a fully digital process that stands out for one very important reason – the first page gives you all the contact information you need so if you get stuck, you won’t need to hunt around for help. 

That said, the registration process is quite intensive and you will likely need to set aside a bit of time to find the various paperwork required and to fill in the relevant information. The entire process is seamless and solid, and the number of different loans and loan time periods allow you to easily customize your application to your needs. 

For example, you can opt into 10, 15, 20- or 30-year terms for a fixed-rate mortgage, while the adjustable-rate mortgages will have set interest rates for the first three, five or 10 years before starting to fluctuate. The platform also provides step-by-step guides for mortgage and refinance customers, so you shouldn’t get completely lost in a sea of acronyms.

U.S. Bank Mortgages review: Credit score requirements

  • Minimum score of 740 for ARM
  • Dependent on loan

The minimum FICO credit score of 740 required by U.S. Bank for a conventional ARM loan is slightly stricter than some of the other mortgage and refinance lenders on the market. Minimum scores aren’t specified for other loan types, so you’ll need to begin an application or contact the bank to find out. The pre-qualification assessment with their online service helps you to make some decisions before you start hitting your credit score with assessments.

U.S. Bank Mortgages review: Other requirements

  • Minimum 20% down payment
  • Paperwork related to income, employment, assets, debts 

Besides the credit score requirements, the bank typically requires a down payment percentage of 20% for conventional loans. Again, this is relatively high compared with competitors and anyone with less than that amount will have to pay the mortgage insurance as well.

In respect of verifying your employment and income, pay stubs from the last month will likely be required showing year-to-date earnings along with W-2 or I-9 tax forms for the past two years. Bank account and asset statements will be needed too, along with paperwork relating to existing real estate, and any loans attached to it. Also be prepared to discuss and have paperwork related to any other loans you might have. 

U.S. Bank is available across all 50 states, so there should be few restrictions in terms of location, while you don’t have to have a U.S Bank account in order to apply for a loan. 

U.S. Bank Mortgages review: Interest rates and charges

  • Rates updated daily on site
  • Can also search by state

U.S. Bank offers a lot of information to potential customers and makes sure that almost any question you may have about APRs and fees is available. Obviously, these are a moveable feast, but everything is kept up-to-date on the Today’s mortgage rates page on the website, and is definitely something a lot of other providers could learn from in terms of making things transparent for new borrowers. There is also an option to browse by state, to get an idea of rates even closer to home. 

As a result, you can calculate your mortgage or refinance package using the rates on offer for that day, which is a nice touch, and you get a comprehensive list of all the items you need and costs to expect before you enter into the application process. As previously mentioned, if you have less than the 20% down payment usually required, it is likely U.S. Bank will ask you to pay for mortgage insurance. 

U.S. Bank Mortgages review: Services

  • Comprehensive array of information
  • App can be used for other aspects of banking

With so many years’ experience to draw on, it is unsurprising that U.S. Bank can usually be relied upon to provide excellent service. The mortgage and refinance section of its website offers two other things that add value to the customer – a dedicated app and a section that outlines the latest APRs, mortgage rates, and more. As the latest mortgage rates - and even those available specifically in your state - are readily available, it can really help when making a decision. 

U.S. Bank also offers a lot of further information to the potential customer and makes sure that almost any question you may have about loans, fees, APRs, ARMs, or anything else in between, is covered comprehensively. 

There is a U.S. Bank app that can be downloaded too. It is not solely for use on the mortgage and loan side, and really comes into its own if you already have a U.S. Bank account, allowing you to pay people and bills and manage your loans while on the go. Of course, the more traditional methods of managing your financial affairs are available too, and as one of the most widely available lenders, U.S. Bank has physical locations in 29 states. 

U.S. Bank Mortgages review: Calculators

U.S. Bank offers a wide array of mortgage calculators related to monthly payments, affordability and refinancing. That you can use the latest daily rates to populate them only adds to the accuracy of the results that they provide. 

The mortgage calculators available at U.S. Bank include: 

  • Mortgage payment calculator
  • Fixed-rate mortgage calculator
  • Federal Housing Administration (FHA) loan calculator
  • Veterans Affairs (VA) loan calculator
  • Jumbo loan calculator
  • Rent vs. buy calculator
  • Mortgage affordability calculator
  • Mortgage refinance calculator
  • Mortgage refinance costs calculator
  • Mortgage points calculator
  • Down payment calculator
  • 15- vs. 30-year loan calculator.

Should you use U.S. Bank? 

If you’re looking for one of the best mortgage lenders or a refinance mortgage loan, U.S. Bank is one of the banks that you can trust. It is essentially a one-stop-shop for all your financial needs, with its mortgage proposition a key part of what it can offer. The sheer number and type of loans on offer means you should be able to find what you need, and while it is possible there will be lower cost options elsewhere, the rates are not outlandishly expensive, and you will be benefiting from the convenience that comes with dealing with a banking giant too. 

Its online tools and support stand up to scrutiny next to the best, while the ability to easily see the latest daily rates - and those available in your state - is a real plus. The option to pre-qualify online before carrying on with your application either online, over the phone or in a bank branch itself also shows one of the banking old guard getting to grips with the cross-over between the physical and the virtual worlds. Borrowers can expect support and guidance at every step, and should feel comforted by the stability that U.S. Bank should be able to offer at times such as now. 

Tamsin Oxford is a freelance technology journalist with a career that spans numerous platforms, technology solutions, markets and industries. She has written and edited numerous technology publications that include PC Zone, PC Format, PC Answers, PC World and many more.

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3 Replies to “Us bank mortgage payment calculator”

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