The only way you will get the truck back is to pay the past due on it. Unless it was a mistake of the lender--by that I mean, that they actually stated they would not repo the truck after you made the $200.00 payment, you should not have to pay for repo fee. Was the $200 enough? Did you actually talk to someone when you made the payment or did you just sorta sneak it in hoping, it was enough? As much as you don't want to hear this--you have to talk to the collectors--yes, some will be nasty, some are just bored and don't care but most are just doing their job!! If you don't talk to them, things happen. Like--I ordered the picking up of this car but the guys won't get to it for a couple of days, you make a payment I don't know of "immediately" so I don't know to stop the repo. The car is picked up, you are mad and I have a car I really didn't want. Now there is more work involved because I have the actual vehicle.
400 down payments : 1200 = 1 down payment : 3 payments or 1/3 dp : 1 payment
The earlier you pay down the principal, the shorter the loan, and shorter is cheaper unless there are pre-payment penalties (the bankers have children to feed as well).
1200 million $
It is worth about $800 to $1200 depending on the condition.
worth about 1200 if not been refinished
$950 - 1200
about 1200 miles
The 1964 is worth about $1200, and '65-70 are worth about $500.
between $800 - $1200 depending on who you have do it.
In beteen $1200 to $2000 a week
"Rational thinking is marginal thinking" is an aphorism in economics that refers to prospective, or "forward" thinking in decision making. It helps to understand the concept of sunk costs and the fallacy involved in considering the past in making decisions in the present. A sunk cost is a resource already spent. It cannot be retrieved whether one spends more money toward the goal or not; therefore, it is rational not to consider sunk costs when deciding whether to spend more resources toward an objective. For example:Bob buys an old truck for $500 and plans to fix it and sell it for a profit. The truck is worth $1200 fully restored. He believes he can put in another $500 for repairs, then sell the truck for $1200, netting him $200. Unfortunately the truck is in worse condition than Bob realized; he sinks $700 into the truck, and it's still not finished. He believes he can put another $500 into the truck and sell it for $1200. Does he continue to put money into the truck?Answer: Yes (assuming there are no better opportunities, but that's another topic). The $1200 he already put into the truck does not matter. All that matters is how much he needs to put into the truck from now onward. He can sell the truck for $1200; he only needs to put $500 into the truck, leaving him with a marginal profit of $700.Buying the truck will have been a bad idea, and the project as a whole will net a loss, but from the point in time in question, in regard to decision-making, it is rational to continue with the project.That's why rational thinking is marginal thinking.
this rifle is worth around 1200 depening on condition
it is worth around 1000-1200.
After a fair negotiation $1100-1200.