NEW YORK, NY - For the third consecutive year, Greystone Servicing Corporation, Inc., a leading national provider of multifamily and commercial mortgage loans, was named the Leading Small Balance Loan Lender by Fannie Mae. The award, which recognizes Greystone as the leading small loan lender, was presented at Fannie Mae’s 2012 meeting for Delegated Underwriting and Servicing (DUS®) Lenders.
"Greystone is deeply committed to providing multifamily borrowers out-of-the-box and creative solutions for their financing, no matter the size of the transaction or the degree of complexity,” said Billy Posey, Executive Vice President of Greystone. “As multifamily owners continue to grow and refinance their businesses, the need for small loans has never been greater, and our relationship with Fannie Mae enables us to quickly provide our multifamily clients with the best possible options.”
Greystone has consistently been a top 10 Fannie Mae DUS® lender. Through its collaborative relationship with Fannie Mae, Greystone provides acquisition and refinancing loans for multifamily housing projects of all sizes across the country, including tax-exempt and taxable transactions. On top of that, Greystone offers interim lending to its borrowers.
Since inception in 1988, Greystone has grown to be one of the premier Federal Housing Administration (FHA) and Fannie Mae multifamily lenders in the country and is comprised of approximately 250 professionals, throughout the United States.
Greystone & Co., Inc. and its affiliates (“Greystone”) is a financial services and private investment group whose original core business is real estate lending. Over the years, Greystone has added business lines that are related to, and natural extensions of, its core business. Headquartered in New York with a presence in 35 states and 17 offices throughout the United States, Greystone is active in four major business segments: Mortgage Finance, Proprietary Investment, Healthcare and Real Estate. Greystone’s mission is to apply unparalleled creativity while modeling corporate compassion