Fundamentals of appraisal review course 105
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Fundamentals of Appraisal Review Course 105. Instructor: Diana T. Jacob Phone: 225.378.9994 Email: [email protected] Introduction to Appraisal Review.

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Fundamentals of Appraisal Review Course 105

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Fundamentals of appraisal review course 105

Fundamentals of Appraisal Review Course 105

Instructor: Diana T. Jacob

Phone: 225.378.9994

Email: [email protected]


Introduction to appraisal review

Introduction to Appraisal Review

  • The USPAP defines review as: “the act or process of developing and communicating an opinion about the quality of another appraiser’s work”

  • Intended Use and the Intended Users are equally as relevant in an appraisal review as it is in any assignment under USPAP

  • Knowing the purpose of the review can identify the task or tasks:

    • To judge the quality of another appraiser’s work and in some instances,

    • To form an opinion about the value


Introduction to appraisal review1

Introduction to Appraisal Review

  • If the review assignment involves also forming an opinion about the value then there are actually two subjects:

  • The appraisal report, and

  • The real property that is the subject of the report under review

    In these circumstances where an opinion of value is also required the appraiser can use data contained in the appraisal report that is otherwise unverified data through an extraordinary assumption


Introduction to appraisal review2

Introduction to Appraisal Review

  • The process of reviewing another’s work does not mean the reviewing appraiser changes the value of the appraisal under review

  • The possible differing of an opinion of value or even the concurrence of a value is a separate opinion, not a shared or joint effort; neither is it an extension of the appraisal assignment under review

  • Reviewing an appraisal is a separate assignment of an independent appraiser


Introduction to appraisal review3

Introduction to Appraisal Review

  • The review of another’s work requires the appraiser to rely on five common accepted areas of knowledge

  • Intended use/user of the work under review

  • Economic Principles of Value

  • Specific Performance Standards of USPAP

  • Typical Practice

  • Personal professional opinion


Introduction to appraisal review4

Introduction to Appraisal Review

  • Typical practice under USPAP is measured by two benchmarks

  • The appraiser’s peers (those who have competency in similar assignments) and

  • The users (market participants) of the assignment


Economic principles

Economic Principles

  • The characteristics of economic principles used in the appraisal process are interdependent of one another, not separate and independent

  • The application of valuation principles requires the understanding of real estate characteristics

  • Immovable

  • Durable

  • Long Life

  • Heterogeneous (the differing or opposite nature of real estate, i.e. the varying ways land can be used)


Economic principles1

Economic Principles

  • Supply and Demand

  • Highest and Best Use

  • Balance and Surplus Productivity

  • Increasing and Decreasing Returns

  • Contribution

  • Change

  • Conformity

  • Anticipation

  • Competition


Economic principles2

Economic Principles

  • Essential Elements (components) of value are:

    • DDemand

    • UUtility

    • SScarcity

    • TTransferability


Review of the approaches to value

Review of the Approaches to Value

  • The Cost Approach is sometimes referred to as the Summation Approach

  • There are three elements of the Cost Approach

    • Land Value

    • Reproduction/Replacement Cost New of the Improvements

    • Depreciation (the loss to the cost new)


Sales approach to value

Sales Approach to Value

  • Once the subject has been identified comparable properties sold prior to the effective date of the appraisal can be selected

  • When market value is the opinion being sought sales are viewed and adjusted for dissimilar characteristics according to the market reaction

  • CBS (comparable sale better subtract)

  • CIA (comparable inferior add)


Income approach to value

Income Approach to Value

  • The Income Approach is used when the decision to purchase involved the consideration of the income production

  • Income can be viewed from its characteristics of “gross income” and then converted to value through multipliers

  • Income can be processed from a gross to a net operating income and converted into value through a capitalization rate


Review of uspap

Review of USPAP

  • Definitions of USPAP

    • July 1, 2006 definition of appraisal will no longer contain the terms “complete” or “limited” due to the retirement of the Departure Rule

    • The retirement of the Departure Rule will eliminate the need to differentiate between specific or binding requirements. All requirements are considered performance requirements.


Review of uspap1

Review of USPAP

  • Rules of USPAP are sequenced as;

    • Ethics Rule

    • Competency Rule

    • Departure Rule (retired on July 1, 2006) replaced with Scope of Work Rule

    • Jurisdictional Exception Rule

    • Supplemental Standards Rule


Review of uspap2

Review of USPAP

  • Standard 1 is the development of a real property appraisal

    • SR 1-1Competency Pre-requisite

    • SR 1-2Scope of Work/Problem Identification

    • SR 1-3Land Use

    • SR 1-4Approaches to Value

    • SR 1-5Flipping and Fraud

    • SR 1-6Final Reconciliation


Sr 3 appraisal review

SR 3 Appraisal Review

  • The judgment of quality about another’s work

  • Judgment must include:

    • Completeness

    • Adequacy

    • Relevance

    • Appropriateness, and

    • Reasonableness of the work under review applicable to that work


Sr 3 1 appraisal review

SR 3-1 Appraisal Review

  • Scope of Work is defined in this development standard

  • Intended use of reviewer’s opinions and conclusions are in the context of the client’s use of the review and include, without limitation,

    • Quality control

    • Audit,

    • Qualification, or confirmation


Sr 3 1 appraisal review1

SR 3-1 Appraisal Review

  • The reason/purpose of the review assignment relates to the reviewer’s objective such as:

    • Evaluate compliance with relevant USPAP requirements, with a

    • Client’s requirements, or with

    • Applicable regulations


Sr 3 1 appraisal review2

SR 3-1 Appraisal Review

  • The reviewer must ascertain whether the purpose of the assignment includes the development of their own opinion of value about the subject property of the work under review

  • That opinion is an appraisal whether it:

    • Concurs with the opinion in the work under review as of the date of value in that work or a different date of value; or

    • Differs from the opinionas of the date of value in that work or a different date of value


Sr 3 2 appraisal review

SR 3-2 Appraisal Review

  • Reporting Subsection of SR for appraisal review

  • The reviewer must

    • State the identity of the client, by name or type, and intended users; the intended use of the assignment results; and the purpose of the assignment

    • State the information that must be identified in accordance with Standards Rule 3-1(b), i.e.

      • Subject of the appraisal review

      • Effective date of the review

      • Property and ownership interest appraised

      • Date of the work under review and effective date of opinion and conclusions under review and

      • Appraiser(s) who completed the work under review unless that identity was withheld


Sr 3 2 appraisal review1

SR 3-2 Appraisal Review

  • What happens when the identity of the appraiser(s) who completed the work under review is withheld?

    ANSWER: The appraiser must state that fact in the review report!


Sr 3 2 appraisal review continued

SR 3-2 Appraisal Review (continued)

  • In reporting the results of an appraisal review, the reviewer must:

    • State the nature, extent, and detail of the review process undertaken (i.e., the scope of work) identified in accordance with Standards Rule 3-1 (c) (and state the extent of any portion of the work that involved significant assistance including stating the name(s)s of those who provided the assistance in the certification).

      • Scope of work highlights of 3-1(c) include;

        • Identifying precise extent of review process sound reasoning supporting the scope of work decision evidence of why the review has credibility


Sr 3 2 appraisal review continued1

SR 3-2 Appraisal Review (continued)

  • Continued highlights of 3-1(c) include the requirement to report clearly how the review was conducted in the context of the market conditions as of the effective date of the work being reviewed

  • The reviewer can use information available to the reviewer that was not made available to the appraiser subsequent to the review but cannot hold the appraiser accountable for information unavailable to the appraiser

  • The effective date of the reviewer’s opinion of value may be the same or different from that date of the work under review

  • The reviewer does not have to replicate the steps completed by the original appraiser but must follow the appropriate development standards when developing an opinion that differs from the work under review


Illustrations of language without an opinion of value

Illustrations of Language WITHOUT an Opinion of Value

  • “The value opinion stated in the appraisal report is (or is not) adequately supported”

  • “The value conclusion is (or is not) appropriate and reasonable given the data and analyses presented”

  • “I reject the value conclusion as being unreliable due to the errors and/or inconsistencies found”

  • “The value conclusion is not appropriate due to a significant math error in the Sales Comparison approach-if calculated properly, the value conclusion would change to $XXX


Illustrations of language with an opinion of value

Illustrations of Language WITH an Opinion of Value

  • “I concur (or do not concur) with the value”

  • “I agree (or disagree) with the value”

  • In my opinion, the value is (the same)”

  • “In my opinion, the value is incorrect and should be “$XXX”

  • “In my opinion, the value is too high (or too low)”


Federal regulations based on title xi

Federal Regulations based on Title XI

  • 12 CFR Part 34.42 (g) Definition of Market Value

  • 12 CFR Part 34.43 clearly states that appraisals can be performed by either a state certified or licensed appraiser

  • 12 CFR Part 34.44 are the five points/minimum standards under the Federal Financial Institutions Reform Recovery Act (FIRREA)


Unacceptable appraisal practice

Unacceptable Appraisal Practice

  • Unsupported opinions of market value

  • Improper selection of comparable sales

  • Creation of comparable sales;

  • Unsupported adjustments in the sales comparison approach, inadequate analysis of, and reporting on, the sales history of the subject property and comparable sales;

  • Lack of analysis of, and reporting on , the listing, offering, or contract sale for the subject property; and

  • Misrepresentation of the physical characteristics of the subject property, improvements, or comparable sales


Fannie mae announcement

Fannie Mae Announcement

  • Letter dated December 17, 2002

  • The second revision dated March 2005 did not have an accompanying letter

    • The consequence is a difference sequence in the questions found in the sections of the letter detailing how the form should be completed (Note question 1 is really question 9 on the revised form)

    • This lack of sequence conformity does not eliminate the requirements of the March 2005 form to be completed with the same information found within the letter


Reviewer s scope of work pg 3 of letter

Reviewer’s Scope of Work (pg 3 of letter)

  • Read the entire appraisal report under review

  • Inspect the subject property and comparables described in the appraisal from the street (if the reviewer inspects the interior of the subject they must not such in the appraisal review report)

  • Inspect the neighborhood in which the subject is located;

  • Research all appropriate data;

  • Verify the data in the original appraisal report using ALL reliable sources; and

  • Assume the property condition reported in the original appraisal report is accurate unless evidence to the contrary


Revised form 2000

Revised Form 2000

  • The revised form defines the role of the review appraiser

  • Addresses the purpose, intended use, and the scope of work for the appraisal field review assignment;

  • Provides guidance on performing the appraisal review and completing the form

  • Provides standardized sales comparison analysis adjustment grid supporting the review appraiser’s opinion of value; and

  • Includes a statement of limiting conditions and appraiser’s certifications


Case study 1

Case Study 1

  • Items of concern

    • There is 168% spread between the adjusted sale price

    • The first paragraph states equal weight is given which lacks evidence of competent judgment

    • There is no explanation of how the adjustments were derived. Superior market condition of sales 1 & 2 or to summarize what type of financing was considered typical

    • Second paragraph has outdated language; term “estimated” was removed in 1999 USPAP

    • Appraiser concluded a value of $100,050 which is not typical practice; appraiser should have rounded the value conclusion


Case study 2

Case Study 2

  • Items of Concern

    • Comments note “city of San Antonio” location but market area is marked Suburban

    • Land Use shows 86% One family but built-up area shows 25%-75%

    • There is no mention of typical site sizes or design of house styles in neighborhood section

    • Dimensions are not stated just shown as “irregular” and then cited as typical

    • Depreciation is noted as average with no comment as to what “average” is

    • Environmental comments indicate no research into EPA website was made; conclusions limited to on site visit


Case study 2 continued

Case Study 2 (continued)

  • Items of concern

    • Land ratio of 17% is not cited as being typical in Cost Approach

    • No comments on how Cost Approach contributed to the final

    • There was no discussion on the listing price to sale price of the subject in the Sales Approach

    • Condition is cited as good in Sales Approach but average on page 1 of the form

    • Sale 4 was a dated sale with no time adjustment


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