What is the monthly repayment on a £60,000 mortgage?
If you’re looking for a £60,000 mortgage, your monthly repayments will be higher or lower based on interest rates, the deposit and the length of your mortgage term, as seen below. Your repayments will be subject to many factors, so the table below should only be used as a guide. You can calculate your rough monthly payments, based on different interest and payment terms, using our table below.
£60,000 mortgage repayments
| Interest rate
| 20 years
| 25 years
| 30 years
| 35 years
These figures should only be treated as a guide and not mortgage advice. Figures are based on a repayment mortgage, not an interest only mortgage and calculated with Money Advice Service's mortgage calculator.
How much deposit is needed for a £60,000 mortgage?
Lenders generally offer mortgages to those who can provide a minimum deposit of 10%. However, some lenders will accept a deposit as low as 5%, equating to £3,000, while others may prefer a 15% deposit, totalling £9,000. The higher your deposit, the lower your Loan-to-Value ratio which could release more mortgage deal options.
Many other factors will affect your eligibility for a mortgage, including your credit history or employment history, so be sure to take these into account when you speak to your mortgage adviser.
Can I afford a £60,000 mortgage?
When your chosen mortgage lender examines your £60,000 mortgage application, the company will look at a few different factors, including the initial deposit. For example, you should calculate your monthly salary, take into account any other regular outgoings that you have and compare this to the monthly payments, bearing in mind mortgage terms and interest rates. The availability of a mortgage may also depend on your credit history. If you have other outstanding credit, such as credit cards, store cards, loans, car leases, or a history of late payments or debts you may be offered less options for your mortgage deal.
If you’d like a better idea of the monthly payments for your circumstance and a £60,000 mortgage, try our mortgage and deposit calculators.
Frequently asked questions
Does being self-employed affect getting a £60,000 mortgage?
Some lenders may be reluctant to offer a mortgage to those who are self-employed. This is because salary is one of the biggest determiners for your eligibility. If you are self-employed and cannot demonstrate that you earn enough annually to cover your repayments, you may struggle.
The good news is, it’s not impossible. You’ll need to show your lender between one to three years of accounts to prove you have sufficient profit and income from your business and demonstrate your ability to come up with the deposit. If you've sent your Self-Assessment tax return to HMRC for the past 4 years Tax Overviews or a SA302 should be sufficient. You can also show them work records, for example details of upcoming projects or retained accounts.
Luckily, a £60,000 mortgage is a relatively small amount to borrow, so you may not have to show your business is making huge profits, assuming your business trades successfully throughout the year and year on year profits are stable, or increasing.
What income do I need for a £60,000 mortgage?
Salaries are one of the biggest deciders for mortgage lenders. Typically, lenders are willing to offer three or more times your household’s yearly income, sometimes up to four, but this could be reduced if you have other outstanding debts and dependents. However, it is always advisable to put down a higher deposit, particularly on a low borrowing amount such as £60,000. This will increase your Loan-to-Value ratio and may give you more choice and more flexible mortgage deals. Advisers at Mortgage Advice Bureau can guide you on the right product for your monthly income.
Can you get £60,000 buy-to-let mortgages?
Many buy-to-let mortgages are interest-only, and come with their own specific terms. Namely, you may have to already own another property, and you should be prepared to pay a 25% deposit. Therefore, while you can apply for this type of mortgage at £60,000, there may be more costs in the short-term, plus longer-term higher interest rates.
Can you get £60,000 interest-only mortgages?
An interest-only mortgage requires you to pay off the value of your loan once the term of interest payments has come to an end. Over the term of the mortgage, you only repay the interest of the loan. No capital is repaid unless you make over payments. You will be required to pay off the balance on expiry of the term.
Many buy-to-let mortgages are interest-only, so you may be able to use any saved income from rent payments to cover this final sum.
Apply for a £60,000 mortgage
Specialist mortgage advisers at Mortgage Advice Bureau will search through thousands of mortgages from over 90 approved lenders to secure the right deal for your £60,000 mortgage. Answer some mortgage related questions and an adviser will give you a call to discuss your options. Or you can visit your nearest building society branch.
Last updated on:
Some buy-to-let mortgages are not regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority.