The specific process may vary from State to State and you may inquire at your motor vehicle registrar to se exactly what format is correct for yours.
However, I think it is best to explain that, unless the court orders it to be done as part of a way to secure a judgment (after you have gotten the judgment), placing a lien against a motor vehicle (becoming a lienholder), would be something the titleholder has to agree to allow. When purchasing he puts the bank in that position, if the car is collateral, he basicallys retitle it with a named lienholder.
You cannot simply grant yourself a secured creditor status by placing a lien against someones car because you believe, even very rightfully, that you are owed money.
Because it is not fixed property the only way to do that is to show you have some type of ownership in it and get it repoed and sue the person for the monies. You cant put a lien on the car if you don't have a vested interest in it. Like a bank or a car dealer. If you have a written agreement with this person to pay you for the car or your name is attached to the car and you are paying for it but this other person has it, the above remedy is your answer.don't see whyI don't believe that the property is Chattel (personal property, moveable) rather than real property is important at all here.
The recording of a lien perfects your interest in the property. Giving someone a loan for a car, but NOT establishing the car as security for the loan by being named as lienholder as a condition of the loan and having it recorded, does not mean you have any specific interest in the car. You don't. You are only a general creditor.
I also don't see where the issue of possession of the property, regardless of the unsecured or perfected agreements for the re-payment of a loan, makes a difference to the establishing a lien. And as mentioned, if your name is actually already "attached to the car", as titleholder you have a more substantial interest than lienholder. Trying to get a lien on your own property, essentially against yourself and for yourself at the same time, has no benefit and makes no sense.
Note: The above was a response when the Q was worded differently. The first response is a good answer to how it is now worded.answer is simply, no. A private person can not place a first lien on on any vehicle. Normally this is done by the lender.Secondly, if the question is regarding a mechanic's lien, again the answer is no. Only a legitimate auto repair or storage facility can place this type of lien on a vehicle.I do the above type liens in all 50 states and have a license to do so in California.
CitiFinancial will not place a lien on your home if they have your car as collateral. They will place a lein on your car and you risk them having your car repossessed.
car creditors put a lien on an LLC
Yes, however the judgment lien would take second place after the existing lien(s).
Yes, anyone who works on your vehicle for you can place a lien on it for the value unpaid.
does my car have a lien?
No. You cannot place a lien against yourself.
If you have no lien on your vehicle then no one has a legal right to repossess it. If you're not behind on the payments there would be no reason for the lender to reprocess the car in the first place. It is hard to believe you have a loan on a car without a lien. The car stands behind the loan. If there's no lien on the vehicle then the car is not involved in the loan and cannot be repossessed.
You will have to petition the court and demonstrate that you have an ownership interest in the car. They will determine if the lien can be granted.
is there a lien on this car
Any lender can place a lien on a car.BUTA trust can be different things. A trust meaning a institution like a bank that lends moneyA charitable organizationAnd many other things.
If you are buying a car on payments then there will be a lien on the car. the company will release the lien once the car is paid off.
If the lien is a purchase money lien (granted to allow you to buy the car), then no. If it is a nonpurchase money lien (you granted a lien on the car to secure an unrelated debt), then yes.
Contact the lender who had the lien on the car and ask them for a lien release.
You cannot file a lien on your own car to prevent another from filing a lien on your car. If you owe someone money they may be able to put a lien on your car so that they are paid in full.
what is a lien fee when your car is inpound
You can have a lien placed on any property for which you have just cause to place a lien. The fact that it is financed does not affect this. keep in mind though that on financed property, if there is a balance still outstanding to the primary lender, you are a secondary lien holder. You will receive no payment typically until the first lien is satisfied.
Pay off the loan and then request a lien release from the lender who held the lien on the car.
If you don't make your payments, the lien holder has right to take the car any time.
That would be counterproductive if the title you hold is in your name. If you are holding the title for someone else, a lien would only make a difference when they sell the car--and it has to meet certain criteria.AnswerNo. You cannot place a lien on your own property legally since there is no separation of title. A lien gives the lien holder a legal interest in the property of another. If you are holding property in your name for someone else, the title is in your name and you cannot place a lien against it.
Answer lien on car?i let someone borrow 1100.00. he doesn't own a home. and he has a cr with a loan on it. can i put a lien on the car??
If you own your car, its an asset, probably
There is a separate place on the title for the lien holder information. Unless you have borrowed the money from an individual.
You don't. The only one who can fill out a lien relese is the lien holder. As the owner of the car you are not the lien holder. Take the title to whomever holds the lien and they will release it.