Just as you normally would, the only problem will be that you will owe more money then you will get. To prevent this from happening, research cars before you buy them to see which retain their value the best. Another option is to buy used cars, because a car typically loses the most value in years 1-3, so if you were to buy a car that is three years it will depreciate at rate slower than a brand new car. Henry
You could try ebay,auctions, personal sale or want ads in the newspaper or online.
If you car is finance, there is a lien against it by the bank or loan company. This Lien will have to be removed, which means that the balance owed on the vehicle has to be paid in full in order to get a clear title to sell the car. You are "upside-down" on your car loan ... where you owe more than it is worth or can be sold for. You need the permission of the loan company to sell the car ... you can't sell it without the title, and the company that holds the title (aka pink slip) also holds the note for the loan that you are paying back monthly. You will need to pay the balance of the loan regardless of what price you could sell it for. In this case, you will be handing over a large sum of money just to sell the car ... best thing to do is just keep it.
The difference between the sale price & loan balance is what they will bill you for.
Sell it to someone else, and pay the difference in what you sell it for and the balance on the loan. Or you could try to refinance the car with another lender at a lower interest rate.Sell it to someone else, and pay the difference in what you sell it for and the balance on the loan. Or you could try to refinance the car with another lender at a lower interest rate.
You are unless it's a TITLE LOAN, they usually write it off.
No, it most cases you cannot roll the balance of an existing car loan into a new car loan.
You can trade your car in, however the loan balance must still be satisfied.
If your car isn't paid off at the time you wish to sell it, things are a little more complex. You need to close the loan with your lender by paying off the balance with the proceeds of the sale so that you can present a clear title to the buyer. If however, you have to sell the car for less than you owe on it, you will need to pay the balance of the loan out of your own pocket to the lender.
The company physically takes possession of the car. They sell the car, and apply the sale price to the outstanding loan. You are then responsible for the remaining balance.
I'm not sure if this is valid in every state, but I believe that if the car is sold at an auction, you will still be liable for the left over balance. If the car is sold at an auction and the sell price covers the balance of the loan then, I don't think you will need to pay anything else. Maybe some fees for the repo. I "think" this is how it works
Then they will repossess the wrecked vehicle, sell it for what they can get, apply that to the loan balance, and you will be responsible for the balance on the loan. They will sue you in court to get it and will win. Now if you continue to make the loan payments, then none of this will happen. Did you not have insurance on this vehicle?
Yes - if the car loan was with the dealer, the dealer can sue the debtor for the balance of the car loan after the car is sold to someone else.
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.
If you have funds to pay off the loan balance, you can sell a vehicle with negative equity. Example: you owe $10k on a car, but the best offer you have is $8k. You must be able to payoff the remaining $2k balance of the loan to your lender to fully absolve yourself of the financial obligations as a borrower. Transfering the title is another matter, and you should reference your state laws.
Yes. Talk to the lender and tell them you want to sell the car, give them the proceeds from the sale, and take out another loan for the balance due. It can be a personnel loan or use something else as collateral. Do whatever you can to avoid having the car repossessed.
After they repossess the vehicle they will sell it for whatever they can get. You are then responsible for the difference in what they sold the car for and the balance owed on the loan. If you do not pay this amount they will take you to court.
Until the car is paid for, the company that made the loan still has a financial interest in that car for the amount that is still owed. If that amount is not paid, the holder of the loan has the right to repossess and sell the car. If that does not generate sufficent funds to pay the loan balance, they may make a claim against the estate of the debtor.
Basically, Car Loan Amortization is the balance of your auto loan. It is the process of following a plan or schedule of your loans for your automobile.
I don;t know what you mean by "Charged Off". Unless somehow they have written you off as a deadbeat and forgotten the car, which I doubt, they will come and get the car. They will then sell the car and you will pay the difference in what the car sold for and the balance on the loan. Your credit will be ruined for 7 years.
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.
Yes, you can sell a car with a loan attached. You must pay off the loan with the money you receive in order to have a clear title or you must get someone to take over your loan.
Every car obtained on loan definitely is an insured one.One gives loan on insurance basis only.
Yes, you can sell a vehicle that is still being financed. You will need to pay the loan company the balance of the loan with the sale proceeds in order to give the buyer a clear title. If you have to sell the car for less than you owe, you will be responsible for paying the balance out of your own pocket in order to transact a legal sale.
Contact the lender and explain the situation. They may be able to rearrange the loan so that you can make the payments. You could also sell the car and pay off the loan. If you are upside down on the loan, ie owe more than it is worth, you may be able to sell the car, give the lender the amount it brings, and take out a personnel loan for the balance. Bottom line is do all in your power to avoid having the car repossessed. If they repo the car you will be responsible for not only the difference in what they sell the car for and the balance on the note, but also the repo fees. Your credit will also be ruined for 7 years. Don't let it happen. Talk to the lender, ASAP.