Repossession

Do you have to pay the difference on a repossession car loan?

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2005-06-28 15:22:34
2005-06-28 15:22:34

Not sure of your question. Do you mean do you still owe after the car is repossessed? Or do you mean do you have to pay off a loan to buy a repossessed vehicle? It depends on the state you are in, contact the lender.

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Related Questions


Yes, you owe the difference of the amount of the loan and what the vehicle was sold for plus any costs of the repossession. You are expected to pay that amount.

Pay it off, voluntary repossession, sell the car and pay it off.

That is called voluntary repossession. You will be required to pay the difference in what the lender sells the vehicle for and the balance on the note after that amount is applied to the loan. You did avoid repossession fees by voluntarily turning the car in. Your credit will also show this repossession for 7 years.

Pay the bill and fees to get your car back. If you can't afford it, your bank will auction the car and you will pay the difference between what they sold it for and your loan. Your credit is also ruined, it will get better in 7 years.

Yes, your car will be sold and if the price they sell it for is less than the balance left on the loan, plus the repossession fees, you will be responsible for that difference and will have to pay it.

Of course you are responsisble for the difference in what the car sold for and the balance on the loan agreement you signed. You are also responsible for the repossession fees. You defaulted on the loan and therfore must pay the difference, and that is your legal obligation. Not one thing you can do but pay up.

Yes, you are legally bound to pay the difference is what the lender sells the car for and the balance on the loan.

Yes. You must pay off the loan with the proceeds, and pay the difference if the proceeds are less than the loan.

Sell it for what you owe if it is possible. Pay off the loan, get the title and sign it over to the new buyer. If you cannot get what you owe, then get as much as you can. Get a personal loan from the bank to pay of the remaining balance. The personal loan is better than the amount you owe on the car.

They will sell the car and you will be responsible for the difference in what the car sells for and what the balance on the loan is. You will also be responsible for any fees associated with the repossession. Also, your credit will be ruined for 7 years.

Sorry, but you will lose the car. Repossession is they way creditors guard themselves against losing money on a loan.

You will have to pay the difference between what the finance company gets when they sell the car and the ballance on the loan. All it means is that the finance Co would have gotten more for the car if it hadn't been damaged so you would have owed less on the remander of the loan.

Once they repo the car, the lender will sell the car for whatever it will bring. You will then be responsible for the difference in what the car brings and the balance on the note. You may even be responsible for repossession fees, and your credit will be ruined for 7 years.

The difference is that one is for your vehicle (car) and the other is for your home. For both you are being loaned money and will need to pay them back but basically that's the difference.

On ANY repo, you pay the balance due AFTER the car is sold. Payoff = 5K, car sells for 2k, fees = 1K, you owe 4K.

I would need more details but in general, the answer is no. If you don't pay your car loan, you lose the car. If you get a home equity loan and can't repay it, you lose the house - big difference.

No, as long as you make the payments and do not default on the loan agreement on that vehicle they cannot take it. You will however be required to pay the deficiency on the loan of the car you are voluntary turning in. They will sell the car and you will pay the difference in what it sells for and the balance on the loan plus any fees associated with the repossession. Your credit will also be ruined for 7 years.

If you have equity in it, sell it. If you have a relative who wants the car and has 15k, take the money, pay off the loan and sign the car over to the relative.

The bank or loan company will sell the car for whatever the highest bidder will pay. The amount they receive will be deducted from the balance you owed on the car. You will have to pay that difference plus any repossession fees associated with retrieving the car from you. Your credit will be ruined for 7 years because you failed to honor the contract you entered into with the lender.

You cannot return a car you have purchased. If you do they will just put it in storage, charge you for everyday it is there, and then the lender will repossess the car for non payment of the loan. They will sell the car and you will then have to pay for the storage fees, repossession fees, and the difference in what the balance on the loan was and what they sold the car for. Bottom line is that you bought the car, you own the car, and you are stuck with the car. Don't like it then sell it. There is no cooling off period on the purchase of a vehicle.

Whatever you do, do not allow this car to be repossess. Find someone who will take over the payments, even if you are upside-down on the loan and have to pay them something to do so. Defaulting on the loan will ruin your credit for 7 years and you will still have to pay the difference in what the lender sells the car for and the balance on the loan, plus repossession fees. A very, very bad thing for you. Do whatever it takes to avoid it being repossess.

Yes. If you take out a car loan, fail to make payments, and the car is repossessed, you will have to pay the difference between the price the lender received at auction and the balance remaining on your loan.Since repossessed cars are usually sold at wholesale auctions, the difference can be thousands of dollars.

This is called defaulting on a loan. You will pay in the end. You will pay the difference in what they sell the car for and what you owe on the vehicle. And believe me they don't care what they sell the car for. Why should they as they know you are going to pay the difference. Your credit will also be ruined for 7 years. Are you beginning to see just how dumb it is to tell them to pick up the car and default on the loan. Another word for this is repossession. Get the car back and make the payments, or at the very least talk to the lender and explain your situation. They can restructure the loan so you can afford the payments. You do not want to allow the car to be reposed.


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