Landing Riverside


We specialize in Riverside Reverse Mortgages for seniors. We provide Reverse Mortgages for seniors throughout the Inland Empire. A Reverse Mortgage enables Riverside senior homeowners to sustain their retirement while living in the home and community they love.
A Reverse Mortgage is a financial tool designed by the federal government as a form of financial relief for homeowners 62 and older. It allows Riverside and Inland Empire seniors to stay in their home, eliminate their current mortgage payment, and access their equity – tax-free! Unlike traditional “forward” home loans or second mortgages, no repayment is required until the homeowner(s) no longer occupies the property as their primary residence.The Senior Equity Group has helped hundreds of seniors realize their dreams of living a payment free lifestyle and providing significant increases in monthly cash flows to support enhanced “worry free” lifestyles. We specialize in Reverse Mortgages, for Riverside County and the Inland Empire so our goal is to make the process as simple as possible for you. A complete no hassle experience from start to finish .We work with only the best and largest banks in the industry. Our FHA/HUD approved programs and interest rates are the best available.

Contact us for Reverse Mortgage information and our no obligation Reverse Mortgage informational package. We have helped many satisfied seniors in Riverside County and the Inland Empire find the right Reverse Mortgage.

About the Inland Empire

The Inland Empire is a large metropolitan area located in Southeastern California encompasing two of the 15 most populous counties in the United States, Riverside and San Bernardino. With over 4 million people, [2] it is the second largest metropolitan area in Southern California, third in California, 14th largest in the United States and 25th in the Americas.

The Inland Empire is centered around the region’s three oldest cities: San Bernardino, founded in 1854, Riverside, founded in 1883, and Ontario, founded in 1891. At the end of the 19th century these cities were major centers of agriculture including citrus, dairy, and wine-making. The importance of agriculture declined through the 20th century, and since the 1970s a rapidly growing population, fed by families migrating from Los Angeles County and Orange County in search of affordable housing, has led to more residential, commercial, and industrial development.

The term “Inland Empire” is documented to have been used as early as April, 1914, by the Riverside Enterprise (now The Press-Enterprise) newspaper. Developers in the area likely introduced the term to promote the region and to distinguish the area’s unique features from the coastal communities around Los Angeles area. The “Inland” part of the name is derived from the region’s location about 37 miles (60 km) inland from the Pacific Ocean (from Huntington Beach) and east of downtown Los Angeles.

The most accepted physical boundaries between Los Angeles and the Inland Empire from west to east are the San Jose Hills splitting the San Gabriel Valley from the Pomona Valley, leading to the urban populations centered in the Greater San Bernardino area. From the south to north, the Santa Ana Mountains physically divide Orange county from San Bernardino and Riverside Counties. The Santa Rosa Mountains, as well as the Southern California portion of the Sonoran Desert, physically divide Riverside from San Diego county. Interconnectivity provided by one of the most comprehensive freeway systems in the United States has eroded any sense of physical boundaries between the Inland Empire and the Greater Los Angeles area. This continued erosion of physical boundaries has lead to the frequent inclusion of Imperial County into the region starting in the early 2000s