Looks Ike you got 15 days to get the car back or they sell it. Call CAC and they will tell you where your stuff is.Connecticut
TITLE STATE: Yes.SECURITY INTERESTS: Shown on title held by first lien holder.LICENSE REGISTRATION: Connecticut Department Motor Vehicle, 60 State Street, Wethersfield, Connecticut 06109. Tel: (860)566-4710. Toll Free 1-800-842-8222.RECOVERY REQUIREMENT: Must be peaceful. Ten day notice before taking is permitted but not required. If not given, fifteen day period for redemption must be given. Repossession allowed without committing a breach of the peace.DOCUMENTS REQUIRED FOR LIQUIDATION: Affidavit of Repossession, Certificate of Title, Q-1 form to transfer.PLATES: Remain with debtor.
Call your finance company.
If it's repossessed, it's repossessed... there's nothing to report. As long as there's a lien on that vehicle, the lienholder is the rightful owner of it, and can reclaim their property.
You have the right to reclaim personal property during the normal business hours of the establishment where the vehicle is impounded. The company storing the vehicle must take inventory of and proper protection of such property under the "in bailment" laws of the state where the vehicle was seized.
I don't see why not. The people who own your car want it back, and being in hospital is unfotunate for you, not them. I am not being intentionally harsh. It's just that they have a right to reclaim property that is not being paid for.
Yes, the plates are your property. You may reclaim your property.
Quite simple: the landlord may reclaim the property without judicial process.
Reclamation means 'getting back'. You can reclaim the initiative, if you alter circumstances to take control of events from someone else. You can reclaim land from the sea if you find a way to push the water back. You can reclaim your umbrella from lost property.
Most impounding agencies charge a storage fee for items left in a repossessed vehicle. The usual amount of time the person has to reclaim their possessions in such a situation without having to pay such fees is 3-5 business days.
A paid in full receipt from the mechanic/garage with the lien.
well if you would of paid your bills on time it wouldn't of happend but yea its legal wat ever is in the car stays in the car I do not know what "State" the above "answer" came from, but do both agree and disagree. When a vehicle is repossessed then naturally enough the person doing the repossession is going to reclaim the vehicle along with whatever personal property may happen to be inside the vehicle. If the "owner" of the vehicle wishes to reclaim the personal property (for whatever reason, but basically because he/she can not reclaim the vehicle itself,) then that owner must be afforded a supervised opportunity to remove personal property from the vehicle within some period of days. The reason for that is very simple. The "lienholder" has no lawful claim upon the contents of the vehicle, (and the "repo man" has absolutely no legal claim to the vehicle at all, EXCEPT as being the "agent of" the lienholder (acting on the lienholder's instructions and in the lienholder's steed). The lienholder has a cliam only upon the vehicle itself. To put it simply: Generally, anything attached to, bolted onto or permanently made a part of the vehicle stays with/on the vehicle (i.e., stereo, speakers, wheels, tires and so forth). On the other hand, actual personal property (i.e., glasses, CD's, child's car seats, umbrellas, money, checks, etc.,) belong to the "owner" of the vehicle, NOT the lienholder.
Make the idea known to the lender BEFORE you proceed. get it claer what is to happen.
Yes, in California there is a right of redemption. You have 90 days to reclaim your property.
The first thing to do is retain a lawyer right away.
technically, you have 20 business days to pay the balance owed plus all fees that were incurred during repossession.
It usually depends upon the repossession company who repo'd the vehicle. In most states, the repossessor has the right to charge a daily fee for storage of personal property so the sooner you can pick it up, the less you will have to pay.
No. The lienholder is the rightful owner of the vehicle, and can reclaim their property as needed.
family, friends, crooks, loansharks? How good is your credit now? Call a few banks and find out. Do you have anything else to put up for collateral on another loan?
The kid reclaim his toy
Tagalog translation of reclaim: tumutol
We will reclaim the territory from the enemy.You will have to reclaim your housing benefits.Please fill in this reclaim form.
You can only repossess the car, you do not also gain possession of anything else that happened to be stored in the car, and the owner of those items is legally entitled to reclaim them without charge.
You can get the samsung reclaim at bell
The past tense of reclaim is reclaimed.
In most states if there is evidence of abandonment of the property by the tenant, the landlord can reclaim the property without going to court. If the tenant owes money the landlord can sue in absentia (must use tenant's last known address) for unpaid money and damages if applicable. If he leaves personal belongings you can dispose of them as you see fit.