CALL the LENDER. Clear up the ins. dispute with them and go from there.
Your car was probably repossessed by the lender who owns the car until you pay for it. Call your lender and they will be able to tell you how to locate your repossessed car.
IF they hate you enough, IF they can find out who your lender is, IF the lender wants to repo because of that fact, The ins. co. is supposed to notify the lender anyway if you let the policy lapse....
Same as any other repossession, CALL the LENDER. Work something out.
I would not think so, but, your lender does require that you carry collision insurance on the car, which is the lender's collateral. It depends on what the note you signed says about this. Read it.
I take it you mean, if your car IS repossessed. In that case, IF you dont plan to redeem it, NO. NO car, NO insurance. Once the lender repos the car, they are responsible for the insurance coverage.
Vehicles cannot legally be "repossessed" due to a lack of insurance. Re-possession can occur only when there is a default in the payment contract and the original owner (the lender) recovers their property from the defaulter.
a lender can do as he/she pleases with the vehicle after 31 days...in the state of Alabama
Contact your lender or the insurance company listed on the policy.Contact your lender or the insurance company listed on the policy.Contact your lender or the insurance company listed on the policy.Contact your lender or the insurance company listed on the policy.
ASK the lender.
Your option is to CALL the lender who had it repossessed and find out how much it will cost to get it back. Repossession is a matter between YOU and the LENDER. There is no state agency that oversees the process.
Most finance/lease contracts allow the lender to either take the car back or purchase insurance and then charge the customer for it on their loan. The insurance the lender would buy is very expensive. As far as I know, there is not a grace period. Find out what car dealers don't want you to know at www.dealertricks.com
NONE, the lender will take care of it
CALL the lender or better yet, VISIT the lender with CASH ready to pay off the car.
Yes. Always read your contract. The area under default will usually specify yourlien holders right to take possession. You can be repossessed for more reasons than just defaulting on your payments. Again check your contract. You can be repossessed for not keeping your lender updated with your full coverage insurance. If you are using the vehicle for illegal purposes or if you are not taking care of the vehicle- your lender can repossess the unit. Read your contract.
CALL the LENDER who had it repoed. they know where it is.
What does your GAP policy say? Do YOU have it or the LENDER? Normally, lenders place it on a loan to cover the lenders losses, not yours. If you hav GAP insurunce On you Insurance will pay of whatever the car deler does not
IF you plan on getting it back, dont drop it. If you're NOT getting it back, drop ASAP. The lender has coverage. Good answer. If you can't afford to get the car back, drop the insurance. You should not have coverage on the vehicle that is not longer in your possession. Let the lender assume the responsibility. Why pay for something you don't have anymore?
Depends on the contract you signed with the lender. Read your contract. The lender does not want to repossess your car. Contact the lender immediately and work this out. The worse thing you can do is not do anything. Let your car be repossessed and you will ruin your credit for 7 years and pay the difference in what the lender sells the car for an the balance on the note. Bad idea. Work it out!Depends on the contract you signed with the lender. Read your contract. The lender does not want to repossess your car. Contact the lender immediately and work this out. The worse thing you can do is not do anything. Let your car be repossessed and you will ruin your credit for 7 years and pay the difference in what the lender sells the car for an the balance on the note. Bad idea. Work it out!
Nothing unless you receive a clear title of ownership from the lender.
In most cases, YES
"YOU" dont, the debtor does. call the lender.
No that's called stealing.....
The local police or the lender can tell you who has the car.