The proper and best way is to talk with the co-signor FIRST. A repo will affect their credit as much as yours. Talk to them about selling the car yourself. You should get much more for it than the CU will so it will cut your losses somewhat. This will have to be done in agreement with the credit union. Talking to the co-signor AND the CU will make things a lot easier for all involved.
If you have taken the steps above and still find that you have to surrender the vehicle, contact the credit union and make arrangements to surrender the vehicle at a credit union branch. By doing this, you would be able to get written receipt for the vehicle returned to the credit union. This could prevent you charged for "repossession fees".
A repo is a repo is a repo, credit wise.
YES, on a CR, a repo is a repo.
as a repo
A repo is a repo is a repo.
For Experian, a voluntary repossession will remain on your credit report for seven years from the original delinquency date of the debt.
A voluntary reposession reports on your credit report as a loss. The car company with take the car back and credit a portion of the balance which the owner/leaser still needs to pay on. The creditor will place the "voluntary Reposession" on credit bureau. All in all it will be reported as a charge off debt. If the original owner/leaser doesnt pay the remainder he/she can/will be collected from and could face legal action. A repo is a repo voluntary or not. Ruins your credit for 7 years. What generally happens is that it will be reported on your credit as a repossession. When you go for financing on something else, the repo will pop up and the potential lender will call the lender who reported the repo. When they find out it was a voluntary, it may actually lessen some of the blow of having a repo. But, yes, a repo is a repo.
About the same as any repo. The impact is that you couldn't complete the agreement for whatever reason. Same as a repo. A repo is a repo is a repo. That is correct, there is no difference in voluntary and involuntary. Stays on your credit report for 7 years. Don't let it happen to you. It is not that bad ....in fact you can probably get another car just at a higherinterest rate... besides someone has to keep wonk and clay in business.
7 years just like a regular repo. Looks the same too.
You should be able to get a car loan with a qualified cosigner. Even with a repossession on your credit you should be able to finance a car loan.
Only if that person is on the contract cosigner etc. and no they cant take your house.
The LENDER put the repo on there so they will be the one to take it off. NEGOTIATE.
If you are giving up your own car for repo then you tell who you financed the car with you want a voluntary repossession. It still looks bad on your credit, but not as bad as a regular repo does
Contact the lender and let them knoiw that if ANY case the debtor defaults to notify you so you can payoff the loan. Add that you will payoff after repo with NO repo reported on YOUR credit.
Operation Repo - 2007 Voluntary Surrender was released on: USA: 2012
Neither are good. Call the lender and work something out. a repo is a repo by any standard ,they will sell the unit and go after you for the deficiency no matter what.it will be on your credit as a repo. You will not have to pay the towing and fees associated with the repo. That is the only difference.
IF they follow the laws of your state, YES. A repo is a repo is a repo. they may also be able(and more likely if you have a job)to garnish your wages. NEGOTIATE with them, they would much rather have money than the car. TRY to sell the car. Good Luck
AS far as your credit goes there isn't any a repo is a repo it stays on your credit for seven years.A voluntary repo can save you $200-300 in repo fees .You are still charged all the fees related to preparing the car for auction and auction fees etc. which run between $500-700 and up.And of course that is added to the balance after the the car is sold.
It will be just like if your car was repoed. Repo on your CR,ect. The lender will collect any balance due after its sold from YOU. It's a repo on your credit, probably yours alone. This is referred to (buy lenders) as a straw purchase, if your brother's not a cosigner. People do this to get loans for friends and family who can't pass credit.
A repo is a repo, voluntary or not. Do not do a voluntary repo or any other repo. Terrible idea!!! Call the lender and work something out. See if you can find someone to take over the payments or possible sell the car to another part and pay off the loan. If you are upside down on the loan, then sell the car and borrow the balance to pay it off. Having your car reposed is a very bad idea. Your credit will be ruined for 7 years. You will also have the pay the difference in what the lender sells your car for and the balance on the note, plus repo fees. Do whatever it takes to prevent this from happening. I can assure you the lender does not want to repo your car. Call them!!!!
The difference in what the car sells for and the balance on the loan, plus repo, and administrative costs. Very, very, bad idea to allow this to happen. Sit down with the lender and work something out. They do not want to repo your car. Voluntary repossession hurts your credit just as much as them initiating the repo. Your credit will suffer for 7 years. Do not allow this to happen, if at all possible,
VERY possible. reporting repos is up to the LENDER(of course, they usually do). It was very much repoed from you sooo. Nothing you can do about the co-signor having or not having a repo on their credit.
The second to last sentence should read - Never will a voluntary repossession cost you MORE than a forced repossession. A repo is a repo. Voluntary Repos will, in most cases, save you money due to the cut in fees associated with the repossession. In some cases these fees will not be any less and the cost of a voluntary repo and the cost of a forced repo are the same. Never will a voluntary repossession cost you less than a forced repossession. Either way, voluntary repossession is the decision I would make, due to the possibility of a lesser cost.
Both are responsible until paid in full. It will also be on both credit reports as well.
Yes, a repo is a repo whether you give it up or they take it.