Debt-to-Income (DTI) Ratio Calculator

Use our handy and simple online calculator to estimate your debt-to-income ratio

Select the App

How to use Debt-to-Income Ratio Calculator

Step 1

Launch one of our applications by clicking on the button above the gray box at the top of the page

Step 2

Use the application following the instructions indicated inside, make all the necessary calculations

Step 3

If for some reason you do not like the application, try others by clicking on other buttons, they have slight differences

What is Debt-to-Income Ratio, why and how it is calculated and who needs to do it

The Debt to Income Calculator (DTI) is a tool that helps you determine a fixed monthly payout compared to income. It can also show you if you can pay more than you earn each month, or even get an income. Your Debt Income Comparison (DTI) is a measure of your debt, as it is related to your income. Your debt income is more important than telling the lender how much income you use to pay off the debt. Lenders want to know that you will be able to pay on time, and research has shown that people with high DTI are harder to pay.

The debt-to-income comparison surprised many loan applicants, who had always considered themselves good money managers. Whether it's buying a house, financing a car, or consolidating debt, the ratio determines whether they can find a loan. The debt-to-income ratio is all monthly debt payments divided by total monthly income. This number is one of the ways lenders measure themselves in the ability to manage monthly payments to repay the funds borrowed in the plan.

Many lenders, especially mortgage and car lenders, use your debt income comparison to calculate the amount of credit you can afford based on your current income and the amount you are already sipping on the debt. Credit card issuers, credit card companies, and car dealerships can use DTI to assess the risks associated with their doing business with other people. A high proportion of people are viewed by creditors as people who cannot pay off their debts. Most lenders recommend that your debt loss should not exceed 43%. We believe that maintaining financial health requires a ratio of 30 percent or lower, while a ratio above 43 percent is noteworthy. Excessive debt income comparisons mean that you may be in debt to your income, and the lender sees it as a signal that you can't afford any other debt.

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