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Answered 2008-09-03 14:50:04

If you default on a car loan the creditor may obtain a court judgment that will enable it to garnish your wages. The rules are provided at the link below.

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You would need to sue her in court and obtain a judgment lien. You could use that judgment lien to garnish her wages.You would need to sue her in court and obtain a judgment lien. You could use that judgment lien to garnish her wages.You would need to sue her in court and obtain a judgment lien. You could use that judgment lien to garnish her wages.You would need to sue her in court and obtain a judgment lien. You could use that judgment lien to garnish her wages.


After the lender gets a judgment they can garnish your wages but they cannot getyour house unless you used it as collateral for the car loan.


NO, THEY CAN PUT A LIEN ON YOUR HOME OR GARNISH WAGES IF YOU DO NOT PAY THE BALANCE OWED.


NO. In S.C. they can not garnish your wages if you have a judgement of a lien. It will go on your credit report, but no garnishments.


An assignee of a lien is the new lien holder.


The statute of limitations is based on age of last activity on the account, not how old the debt is. If you have paid on it or even promised to pay, they can garnish your wages or issue a lien on your home.


Florida is a lien theory state, so buyer and not the mortgagee (mortgage holder) keeps the title.


No. If processed correctly the check will be made out to you and the lien holder.No. If processed correctly the check will be made out to you and the lien holder.No. If processed correctly the check will be made out to you and the lien holder.No. If processed correctly the check will be made out to you and the lien holder.


The lien holder would. A lien holder has a financial interest in the property


A person can be the lien holder for anythimg



If a debt has been paid off, the lien holder is required to release the lien. If the lien holder refuses, you will need to get a lawyer and take the case to court


I think you mean LIEN (not lian) holder. A lien holder is one (an individual or company) which holds the lien to a secured real or personal property.


One way is to place a lien against their property. Another is to garnish their wages. The state laws will specify what can be done.


What are my rights as a lien holder if the customer does not have full coverage even after it is part of his or her contract with us.


Not sure what you mean. You have to sue them in court, if they owe you money. Then, if they don't pay you could garnish their wages. You'll need an attorney to place a lien. If you owe money, no one can put a lien on a relative's property.


If it was recorded at the Courthouse then you have pay the lien holder and it will be removed. ( get a receipt) You may get the lien holder to settle for less also.


The lien holder is the person or firm, you borrowed the money from to purchase the car.


only if the lien holder caused the collision


The name of the lien holder should be on the face of the Vehicle's title.


http://www.pacode.com/secure/search.asp search the PA code vol. will make no difference


File a motion to lien with the court - since you won the lawsuit there should be no particular problem getting it.


Well, you own the vehicle subject to the lien. You cannot sell or refinance the vehicle until the lien holder is paid. If you don't pay the lien, the lien holder can repossess the vehicle. So you own it subject to your paying the loan.


CONTACT THE LIEN HOLDER AND TELL THE LENDER WHAT YOUR INTENTION ARE... autolienservice.com


AnswerI don't believe there is a statute of limitations on a lien that has been properly filed. Rules vary depending on the contract that allowed the lien to be filed on the property. Typically there is a waiting period defined. ClarificationThe above is not correct if you are referring to improvements to residential property. If the lien you are speaking of is the result of construction which improves your home in Florida you can be guided by F.S. 713 .22. Generally, the lien will last 1 year after the claim of lien is recorded. It will lapse after that period if no action is taken by the lienor to enforce the lien. An owner can shorten the time period if he chooses.A lien holder of a properly recorded and perfected lien can sue to foreclose on the lien and force your property to be sold "on the courthouse steps".If a claim of lien has been recorded against your property you should immediately seek the advice of a lawyer familiar with construction law in Florida.



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