As the vehicle owner, you can sell the car whenever you choose. You are liable for the car loan. If you are selling the vehicle for less than the loan (especially when you are upside-down on the loan - you owe more than the car is worth), you need to pay the difference to your lender.
When trading the car in to a dealership (in effect selling it to the dealer) the dealer should handle the loan payoff details. You need to inform both your lender and your state DMV that the vehicle is being sold. The lender will release the lien against the vehicle after they receive payment from the dealer.
Selling to another individual is harder. It is best to work with your lender and find out how they prefer to handle the transaction. You will need to supply the buyer with a clear title, but you can't get a clear title until you lender releases the lien on the title, which they won't do until they receive payment. Many lenders have a standard way of handling individual to individual vehicle sales.
For example, for a car with a loan greater than the sale price of the vehicle:
In Michigan, go to either a Bank or a Credit Union and get approved for a loan around the difference in price you are looking at. Then, when you find a buyer and agree on a price, you will go to the bank or credit union, and get the loan. You and the buyer must go to whoever holds the lien on your car, and you both pay your amounts owed on the car. The lien holder will sign the title releasing the lien, and you are free to take the title in to the DMV. It varies from state to state, but this is how it is done in Michigan.
You can't sell it. You don't own it. The bank or loan company owns the car. You need their permission to sell the car and transfer title.
If you mean you still owe money on the car you don't sell it unless you can take the money and pay off the loan. The bank really owns your car and the pink slip, so if you sell it without the loan getting paid you still owe the money to the bank.
If you can get enough out of the car to pay off the loan then just sell it. If you are upside down on the loan, they that presents a real problem. You may have to just sit on the car until you pay off enough of the loan to be able to sell it an get enough to pay off the loan. You could also sell it and take out another loan that will cover the deficiency, but that may not be a good decision if you are financially strapped.
If the car is worth less than you owe on it, you can try to get an unsecured loan from a local credit union or a local bank. You could also try to ask whatever financial institution has your car loan for an unsecured loan for whatever the car doesn't bring when you sell it.
You cant. The loan in your name must be paid off by you. So if you plan to make any money off your car you will want to sell it for more then what is still owed.
Sell it or trade it in. Then take the proceeds to pay off the loan.
Yes, and you will have to use the proceeds to pay off the loan. If you can't sell the car for enough to cover the loan, however, you will not get a title. No one should accept a car without a title.
Until the car is paid for, the company that made the loan still has a financial interest in that car for the amount that is still owed. If that amount is not paid, the holder of the loan has the right to repossess and sell the car. If that does not generate sufficent funds to pay the loan balance, they may make a claim against the estate of the debtor.
No, you can not sell a car that doesn't belong to you and that you don't have a title to. If you are still paying for a car, the leinholder will have the title. The car won't be yours until you pay for the car in full and the leinholder signs off on the title and gives it to you.
Yes, you can sell a car with a loan attached. You must pay off the loan with the money you receive in order to have a clear title or you must get someone to take over your loan.
A co signer is for the loan, they do not have any ownership in the car unless they are on the front of the title. If they just co signed for the loan, that lmeans they will pay for it if the owner does not. Even if they paid the entire loan, they still would not own the car. To transfer the car, they would have to either pay the loan off or get a loan in their name and you sell the car to them.
You cannot sell a car you have a loan on if the lender has a lien on the vehicle. You will need permission from the lien holder to sell the car. If the lender has no lien on the vehicle then you can sell it if you wish. The title will list any lien holder.
I wouldn't. Contact the bank who you have the loan with before you try selling the car so you can get all of the details about how to handle the pay-off when you sell it. Find out what car dealers don't want you to know at www.dealertricks.com
First subtract the amount owed on the vehicle from the value of the car. Sell the car for this amount, then have the buyer take over the loan. This involves paperwork with your current Dealership, DMV, and of course a bank or credit union.
Someone cannot sell his car if there are still some pending payments on a loan. It is however possible to enter an agreement with the financier so that the remaining payments can be financed by part of the proceeds from the car sale. An extra interest payment may be charged for that.
If they are not on the Certificate of Title you can sell the car. However, generally, the Title is held by the lender until the loan is paid off. You cannot sell a car without the Certificate of Title.If they are not on the Certificate of Title you can sell the car. However, generally, the Title is held by the lender until the loan is paid off. You cannot sell a car without the Certificate of Title.If they are not on the Certificate of Title you can sell the car. However, generally, the Title is held by the lender until the loan is paid off. You cannot sell a car without the Certificate of Title.If they are not on the Certificate of Title you can sell the car. However, generally, the Title is held by the lender until the loan is paid off. You cannot sell a car without the Certificate of Title.
That's illegal. Technically, if you 'borrow' money against your vehicle, the car becomes the property of the loan company until you've repaid the loan. If you sell the car before the loan is repaid, you're likely to land yourself in court !
Yes, if the lender approves of the transfer of the loan.
Yes, though you have to pay off the loan before or as part of the process.
The car is still subject to the loan, so the bank has control. Typically the bank will sell the car and pay off the loan, anything remaining would go to her estate.
Yes i can
Do you have the title of the car in your name? Is there a loan on the car? You will have to register it if your name is on the title!
Sell the car for the price of the loan. If you can't get that price out of it, then talk with the bank about your options.
When they get out of jail for selling property with a lien on it, and after YOU pay off the loan, you might consider NOT co-siging again.
I don;t know what you mean by "Charged Off". Unless somehow they have written you off as a deadbeat and forgotten the car, which I doubt, they will come and get the car. They will then sell the car and you will pay the difference in what the car sold for and the balance on the loan. Your credit will be ruined for 7 years.