New York Mortgage Rates

If you’re looking for a new home in New York, you know that real estate isn’t cheap. New York has some of the most expensive real estate in the nation, but there’s good news: the interest rates aren’t nearly as high.

The COVID-19 pandemic may have caused serious economic damage nationwide, but it brought with it an upside: super low mortgage rates. Prior to the pandemic, we rarely saw mortgage rates drop below 3%. These days, we’re seeing rates well below that marker.

In New York, the average rate for a 30-year fixed rate mortgage loan was just 2.88% as of mid-December. That’s just slightly higher than the national average of 2.86%. A rate that low could save you tens of thousands of dollars in interest over the life of your loan, so if you’re thinking about buying or refinancing in New York, this is the time to make your move.

Mortgage Rates in New York

The mortgage interest rate table below is updated daily to reflect the most current mortgage rates available in the market. According to Bankrate’s latest survey of the nation’s largest mortgage lenders, these are the current average rates for a 30-year fixed, 15-year fixed, FHA and VA mortgage rates.

Product Rate Rate Last Week
30-Year Fixed Rate3.000%3.020%
20-Year Fixed Rate2.780%2.840%
15-Year Fixed Rate2.310%2.370%
10-Year Fixed Rate2.310%2.360%
30-Year FHA Rate2.480%2.480%
30-Year VA Rate2.750%2.750%

Rates data based on New York, New York as of 7/23/2021

Mortgage Rates Trends

In this graph: On , the APR was for the 30-year fixed rate, for the 15-year fixed rate, and for the 5/1 adjustable-rate mortgage rate. These rates are updated almost every day based on Bankrate’s national survey of mortgage lenders.
Toggle between the three rates on the graph and compare today’s rates to what they looked like in the past days.

Mortgage rates in other states

New Jersey
New York
North Carolina

Angelica Leicht

Mortgage Editor

Angelica Leicht is an editor at The Simple Dollar who specializes in mortgages, mortgage refinancing, home equity loans, and HELOCs. She is a former contributing editor to and