Only if you stopped making payments and are behind on your on your payments.
Yes, your car can be repossessed by a company if you are behind on payments. However, it has to be a licensed repossess to be able to do this.
No. They can, however, repossess your vehicle
The lender will eventually repossess the car.
Typically when it comes to car repossession, a customer has to worry about their car being taken when they have missed three payments. Sometimes repossession can be held off by just contacting the company and reassuring them they will get their money.
Depending on the state of residence, it is possible for a lender to still repossess your car if you get caught up on the payments. Certain states allow a lender to request full payment of an auto loan when borrowers fall behind, even if they have caught up on past due payments.
but were behind one payment from the year before?":**** you answered your own question, didnt you? Pay them $5.00 per month on the way behind payment and maybe they will be quiet. LOL
As soon as you have defaulted on the loan, a creditor can repossess your car. So 24 hours after you have failed to pay, they can repossess your vehicle without notifying you.
60 days is usual for most lenders, however, it varies.
3 mos. is pretty common but it may depend on each individual loan company and how many times you have been behind. It really depends on the company. I know with some companies about a month or two and they are calling you. Other companies it can take 6 months before they want the car back. If you can make small payments to them call them up and let them know. I have had a family member that got in some hard times and he called up the company that he paid his car payments to and they allowed him to pay what he could. They said that they are more willing to do that then repo a car.
It depends on what you consider harassment. They can demand that you pay your mortgage if you are behind in your payments.It depends on what you consider harassment. They can demand that you pay your mortgage if you are behind in your payments.It depends on what you consider harassment. They can demand that you pay your mortgage if you are behind in your payments.It depends on what you consider harassment. They can demand that you pay your mortgage if you are behind in your payments.
Yes. A dirt bike is the same as a street bike or any other type of vehicle. if you miss the payments, and the financier wants to exercise his rights to seizure, he can do so. If you are behind on payments the best thing to do is contact your finance company and explain your circumstances to him. There are probably options available to avoid repossession. The last thing any finance company wants to do is repossess their property.
Yes. Normally if you are 3 months behind the finance company can take back the collateral. This is a default. Remember, you signed a contract with the bank stating that you would make your payments. It's not their fault you can't pay. However, any decent bank should be able to work with you in the event you lost your job. The key here is to communicate with them and don't dodge their phone calls. If you are honest with them, you can normally buy yourself a couple of months.
If they come to repossess it, and you claim to not know where it is, then the repossession agent will report it stolen. At that point, anyone found in possession of it is in possession of a stolen vehicle.
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.
In Oklahoma, a loan company can repossess a vehicle when it is just 1 payment behind. These companies can also repossess a vehicle at any time of the day or night as long as they do not breach the peace.
In most instances when you get behind on your payments. The exact details of when the lender will repossess the vehicle is listed in the contract you signed when you took out the loan on the vehicle. Read your contract with the lender.
When a debtor is behind on payments, NC law allows the lender to take possession of, or "repossess" the vehicle. A repo company on behalf of the lender can take the vehicle at anytime, anywhere that the vehicle is found and accessible. If the vehicle is in a locked fence or garage then the repo company cannot force entry to get to the vehicle.
Typically, yes. Unless you have it in writing that they will change your payment date, or accept a later payment, they can repossess your car for being only a day late on your payment. However, most companies will not repossess this early as it usually ends with them losing money. They make more money by you paying your monthly payments plus interest. In the long run, if they repossess they have to sell the car at wholesale or auction and typically the person whose car was repossessed does not pay the balance due. This whole process takes a lot of time and money. Usually your finance company will avoid repossession until it is a last resort. Buy here pay here places aren't so nice however. In the end, legally speaking, the answer is yes.
YESIFyou are not up to date, if you are behind on your payments they can repossess at anytime. In most loans, there's a statement about late and/or partial payments that basically says the bank can take them but isn't obligated to do so and that taking one late or partial payment does not mean that they have to continue to do so.So, if you owe $200 a month, and pay $100, the bank can accept that and still repossess the car. They do have to credit the $100 towards the loan.Also, banks are usually allowed to repossess for habitually late payments. Most of the time a bank will consider this to be more hassle than it's worth as long as you're eventually catching up, but if you're chronically making payments several weeks late, they might at some point decide "this guy is a flake, we should get out of this deal while we still stand some chance of recovering our money."
Usually they aren't that nosy because it doesn't apply to them.
HECK NO, they have lots of legal remedies but that is not one of them.
If you are up-to-date then no, if you are a cosigner there may be complications...