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Oklahoma Mortgage Rates

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Use SmartAsset's mortgage rate comparison tool to compare mortgage rates from the top lenders and find the one that best suits your needs.

Overview of Oklahoma Mortgages

With its wide array of landscapes, it’s no wonder so many Americans choose to call Oklahoma home. Mortgage rates in the Sooner State tend to be higher than national averages, while home prices are generally well below nationwide marks. Oklahoma counties’ conforming loan and FHA limits hold steady at the standard limits, though.

Today's Mortgage Rates in Oklahoma

Product Today Last Week Change
30 year fixed 5.38% 4.88% +0.50
15 year fixed 4.88% 4.13% +0.75
5/1 ARM 4.44% 4.35% +0.08
30 yr fixed mtg refi 5.38% 4.88% +0.50
15 yr fixed mtg refi 4.88% 4.13% +0.75
7/1 ARM refi 3.63% 3.63% 0.00
15 yr jumbo fixed mtg refi 3.01% 3.09% -0.08

National Mortgage Rates

Source: Freddie Mac Primary Mortgage Market Survey, SmartAsset Research
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Historical Mortgage Rates in Oklahoma

Photo Credit: ©iStock.com/Terry J Alcorn

Oklahoma Mortgage Rates Quick Facts

  • Median Home Value: $147,000 (U.S. Census Bureau)
  • Loan Funding Rate: 53.89% (CFPB)
  • Homeownership Rate: 71% (St. Louis Fed)
  • Median Monthly Homeownership Costs: $1,234 (U.S. Census Bureau)

Home to plains, mountains, forests and even lakes, Oklahoma is full of stunning vistas. Oklahoma’s capital, Oklahoma City, houses the National Cowboy & Western Heritage Museum, along with a vibrant dining and nightlife scene.

Homebuyers will find that Oklahoma mortgage rates are historically above the national average.

A financial advisor in Oklahoma can help you plan for the homebuying process. Financial advisors can also help with investing and financial plans, including tax, retirement and estate planning, to make sure you are preparing for the future.

Oklahoma Historic Mortgage Rates*

YearOklahoma RateU.S. Rate
20008.197.86
20017.016.94
20026.596.44
20035.945.67
20046.005.68
20056.045.85
20066.656.54
20076.576.42
20086.286.06
20095.215.05
20104.794.81
20114.724.56
20123.673.65
20133.863.84
20144.144.13
20153.873.88
20163.803.73
20174.104.03
20184.674.56

*The FHFA stopped reporting new data in 2018.

Oklahoma Mortgages Overview

Oklahoma homes are valued well below the rest of the nation, with $147,000 as its median home value compared to the U.S. median of $240,500.

The conforming limits for Oklahoma counties are all at the standard $647,200. FHA limits are also at the usual $420,680. Each of these are an indication of the affordability of the state’s real estate market.

Conforming and FHA Loan Limits by County

CountyConforming LimitFHA Limit
Adair$647,200$420,680
Alfalfa$647,200$420,680
Atoka$647,200$420,680
Beaver$647,200$420,680
Beckham$647,200$420,680
Blaine$647,200$420,680
Bryan$647,200$420,680
Caddo$647,200$420,680
Canadian$647,200$420,680
Carter$647,200$420,680
Cherokee$647,200$420,680
Choctaw$647,200$420,680
Cimarron$647,200$420,680
Cleveland$647,200$420,680
Coal$647,200$420,680
Comanche$647,200$420,680
Cotton$647,200$420,680
Craig$647,200$420,680
Creek$647,200$420,680
Custer$647,200$420,680
Delaware$647,200$420,680
Dewey$647,200$420,680
Ellis$647,200$420,680
Garfield$647,200$420,680
Garvin$647,200$420,680
Grady$647,200$420,680
Grant$647,200$420,680
Greer$647,200$420,680
Harmon$647,200$420,680
Harper$647,200$420,680
Haskell$647,200$420,680
Hughes$647,200$420,680
Jackson$647,200$420,680
Jefferson$647,200$420,680
Johnston$647,200$420,680
Kay$647,200$420,680
Kingfisher$647,200$420,680
Kiowa$647,200$420,680
Latimer$647,200$420,680
Le Flore$647,200$420,680
Lincoln$647,200$420,680
Logan$647,200$420,680
Love$647,200$420,680
McClain$647,200$420,680
McCurtain$647,200$420,680
McIntosh$647,200$420,680
Major$647,200$420,680
Marshall$647,200$420,680
Mayes$647,200$420,680
Murray$647,200$420,680
Muskogee$647,200$420,680
Noble$647,200$420,680
Nowata$647,200$420,680
Okfuskee$647,200$420,680
Oklahoma$647,200$420,680
Okmulgee$647,200$420,680
Osage$647,200$420,680
Ottawa$647,200$420,680
Pawnee$647,200$420,680
Payne$647,200$420,680
Pittsburg$647,200$420,680
Pontotoc$647,200$420,680
Pottawatomie$647,200$420,680
Pushmataha$647,200$420,680
Roger Mills$647,200$420,680
Rogers$647,200$420,680
Seminole$647,200$420,680
Sequoyah$647,200$420,680
Stephens$647,200$420,680
Texas$647,200$420,680
Tillman$647,200$420,680
Tulsa$647,200$420,680
Wagoner$647,200$420,680
Washington$647,200$420,680
Washita$647,200$420,680
Woods$647,200$420,680
Woodward$647,200$420,680

Oklahoma is a non-recourse state. This means that if your home were to go into foreclosure, your lender is not allowed to come after your assets or savings for any difference between your home’s worth and the amount you have left on your mortgage. While you are probably not searching for a home with the intention of later going into foreclosure, it is still useful to know you would stand were your circumstances to change.

Oklahoma state law requires home sellers to provide buyers with a disclosure form listing details on the property. The list should come from the Oklahoma Real Estate Commission form. The purpose of these disclosures is to protect buyers, but you should always get a quality home inspection regardless of the law.

30-Year Fixed Mortgage Rates in Oklahoma

The most common type of home loan is a 30-year fixed rate mortgage. With this mortgage, your interest rate remains the same for the duration of the loan’s life. This makes it a very dependable home loan and it’s easier to budget for your monthly payments as they will stay the same (unless you refinance, of course). Over the course of paying off this mortgage, more of your money will go toward paying equity and less toward paying interest.

You can also get a 15-year fixed-rate mortgage which will have a lower interest rate. Your monthly payments will be higher with a 15-year loan, though, as you are paying off the same amount of money in less time. Longer terms, such as 40-year fixed-rate mortgages also but the downside is you’ll pay more interest with this loan.

The average Oklahoma rate for a fixed 30-year mortgage is 3.28% (Zillow, Jan. 2022).

Oklahoma Jumbo Loan Rates

Oklahoma county conforming loan limits are all $647,200, a nod to the affordability of buying real estate in the state. That means that if you need to take out a home loan that is bigger than $647,200, you will be taking on what is known as a jumbo loan. If you are weighing whether a jumbo loan is right for you, it is important to be aware that they are accompanied by higher interest rates as compared to standard or “conforming” loans (loans which are equal to or less than $647,200 in Oklahoma). Note that jumbo loan rates in Oklahoma are currently about even with fixed rates.

The average 30-year fixed jumbo loan rate in Oklahoma is 3.25% (Zillow, Jan. 2022).

Oklahoma ARM Loan Rates

An ARM, or adjustable-rate mortgage, is what its name implies. That is, it is a mortgage which has an interest rate that can adjust or change over the life of the loan. An adjustable-rate mortgage usually comes with a lower interest rate than a fixed-rate mortgage for an introductory period. That initial period lasts for one, three, five, seven or 10 years, depending on the loan’s terms. After that time frame, the interest rate is free to change, meaning it typically increases. It is not hard to see how a buyer might fall behind on payments with an ARM.

It is important to note however, that an ARM’s terms will list an interest rate cap, meaning it will specify the highest possible level that the interest rate can reach. This protects you from having your interest rate jump to sky-high levels overnight. It is very important to assess the interest rate cap on an ARM to make sure that it is something you can afford to pay. While lower than usual, ARM rates are still higher than both jumbo loans rates and fixed rates.

The average rate for a 5/1 ARM in Oklahoma is 2.94% (Zillow, Jan. 2022).

Oklahoma Mortgage Resources

Some Okies, whether first-time homebuyers or not, may be eligible for financial assistance in the mortgage process.

The Oklahoma Housing Finance Agency offers Advantage Loans that include 3.5% down payment grant assistance and Mortgage Credit Certificates (MCC). An MCC reduces how much a borrower owes in federal taxes so that they can claim a percentage of their mortgage interest (up to $2,000 per year) as a tax credit on their tax return.

Available Resources

ResourceProblem or IssueWho Qualifies
Oklahoma Housing Finance AuthorityDown payment/closing cost assistance.OHFA loans are available for first- and non-first-time homebuyers that fall under the eligibility requirements.
USDA Rural Development - Single family loansOffers payment assistance to increase an applicant’s repayment ability.Applicants must be without decent, safe and sanitary housing; Be unable to obtain a loan from other resources on terms and conditions that can reasonably be expected to meet; Agree to occupy the property as your primary residence; Have the legal capacity to incur a loan obligation; Meet citizenship or eligible noncitizen requirements; Not be suspended or debarred from participation in federal programs.

Rural Oklahoma communities are also served by the United States Department of Agriculture Rural Development. The USDA offers nationwide programs that provide grants and loans for qualifying residents in rural areas who want to buy a new home or repair their current home.

Oklahoma Mortgage Taxes

Oklahoma charges taxes on real estate transfers. The deed stamp tax in Oklahoma is $0.75 per $500, or 0.15%. The mortgage registration tax is 2 cents to 10 cents per $100, depending on the term of the mortgage. The seller typically covers this fee in Oklahoma.

Homeowners can deduct the mortgage interest that they pay from their taxable income when filing federal income taxes. In Oklahoma, homeowners can double this deduction by including it on state income taxes as well.

Oklahoma Mortgage Refinance

Sooner State homeowners who want to refinance can look into the High Loan-to-Value Refinance Option from Fannie Mae. Each of these were created to replace the Home Affordable Refinance Program (HARP).

If you don’t qualify for these, you still have options. You can work with the lender who issued your current mortgage to come up with a new plan that works better for your particular situation. On the other hand, you are not obligated to work with this lender, meaning that you are free to look around and compare rates from other refinance lenders to find a solution you are comfortable with.