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Answered 2005-03-30 13:17:38

A repo is a repo is a repo.

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In the state of Nevada, if you do not make payments on a car you are buying, it can be repossessed with no notice given to you. Once repossessed, you will still be liable for all further payments even if the car is sold at auction to another buyer.


Yes, this is not only possible, but if you were responsible and surrender the vehicle for repossession it can be quite easy. I have had both a voluntary repossession as the result of a BK, and a voluntary lease surrender for the same BK. Since that time, long, log ago, I have had many vehicles, and many vehicle loans. At first I of course paid higher interest. But even that reduces with time and a good history.


Voluntary muscle is skeletal muscle.


A good way to find car dealerships that are trustworthy is to ask people you know that have bought cars from dealerships. Another way is to read reviews about the dealerships online and see what compliments and complaints that people have.


A voluntary exchange is when someone gives another something of value willingly. When you purchase items from the store it is considered a voluntary exchange.


another name for voluntary muscles are skeletal or striated muscles.


Repossession is something that happens when you aren’t able to make your payments. If you can’t pay the bank for whatever loan you took out, and if you are missing payments to them, they can come and take the property or items back. Using a loan or a credit card to make a huge purchase is good for you, because you are going to be able to purchase something like a house or a car, which you probably wouldn’t be able to afford otherwise. However, there is a problem that goes along with this. The bank has the ability to repossess the items, which means that they can come in and take whatever you used their money to buy if you aren’t making payments. So, you need to make sure that you know how to avoid repossession. There are many things you can do to avoid repossession. This includes selling or renting back your items, so they remain your items and you can remain in your home. Organization is the key, so you need to know how much you are going to have to pay and when each of these payments needs to be made. Being organized can mean that you’ll never miss a payment due to forgetting about it. You will feel more in control of your finances and feel better overall. Another way to avoid repossession is to keep the lines of communication open with the bank. If you are missing payments, or if something has happened and you are not going to be able to make your payments, you should contact the bank and talk to them about it. If repossession is threatened, the best thing to do is to contact the bank and pay whatever it takes for you to keep your possessions. This is going to allow you to keep your property, but is also going to keep repossession off of your record. No one wants to deal with repossession, and no one likes to admit that they can’t pay for what they have. However, most companies are willing to work out payment plans to help you, so make sure to tell them about your situation before just hoping it goes away.


No, the person(s) who signed the purchase contract would need to default on payments or other stipulations such as not keeping the vehicle adequately insured before a legal repossession could occur.


It doesn't erase anything on your own credit report....just adds to it, why would it change someone elses? It adds that you are a bankrupt as well as having missed payments and had a repossession. A credit report simply reports what happened in the past....what ever you do now does not change it...you live with the history you created.


It's slightly better to take it and turn it in. This is called a voluntary repossession.It's still a repossession and will show up as such on your credit report, but you'll save a little bit of money (typically $300-500), since the lender won't have to hire someone to go out and take it, and they are entitled to try to recover this cost from you.Another advantage of a voluntary repossession is that it gives you some control over the exact timing. If you just start missing payments, they could come get the car at any time, which may leave you stranded somewhere unexpectedly. If you call and inform the lender you're bringing the car in on Saturday morning, they're likely to say "Okay, that works for us," and this allows you to plan for a means of transportation home instead of having to scramble to come up with something on short/no notice.Finally, you probably will realize you can't afford the car some time before you actually are forced to miss a payment. A repossession alone looks marginally better on your credit report than a history of late/missed payments followed by a repossession.The best option, assuming you have time to do it, may be to sell the car or trade it in on a cheaper vehicle. If the value of the car is less than what you owe, you'll have to come up with the difference yourself, but this is by far the best for your credit score, since it doesn't count as a repossession but as a payoff (which may even improve your credit).


If you give up your car, cancel your insurance, as you don't need insurance if you don't own a car. If you are talking about a voluntary repossession, the answer, is possibly, on another car. A repo is a repo, no matter if it is voluntary or not. Your credit will be damaged for 7 years, and this may effect you insurance rates. Don't do it or let it happen. Contact the lender and work something out if possible.


No. Repo (or repossession) occurs only when payments are not made on a car loan, or if a collateral conversion is done by a lender with whom you have another unpaid loan, or if the courts permit a collateral conversion in the event of an unpaid judgment.


voluntary or skeletal muscle


First off you will be required to pay the repossession fees unless you voluntarily turned the car in. Secondly you will be required to pay the deficiency. The deficiency is the difference in the amount the lender sells the car for and the amount you owe. Let's say you owe $10,000 and they sell the car for $8,000. That leaves you owing the lender $2,000. Thirdly this repossession will be placed on your credit report and will stay there for 7 years. Repossession should be the last resort after you have talked to the lender and done all you can to avoid this. Sell the car to another individual even if you have to sell it for less than it is worth, then pay the lender the deficiency out of your pocket to avoid repossession. Have someone take over the payments. Whatever it takes to avoid this.


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.


No it would only effect you if you had originally co-signed with your husband when he got the car to begin with.......Now, the only way it would hurt you is if you guys try to get another car or a house or anything of that nature, but you individually by yourself are not effected, but when you try to do something together with your husband, then YES!! This will hurt you big time


No. The only vehicle that can be repossessed is the vehicle for which the agent has a valid order of repossession, OR in some cases, a vehicle the agent encounters (such as reported by a camera car) in the process of locating another repossession. Anything other would be wrongful repossession or possibly grand theft auto and extortion.


Yes, but a BK will only, at most, delay a repossession. A chpt. 7 isn't really a way to pay back arrears and its possible the creditor can get a relief from stay. Moreover, its not advisable to file a chpt. 7 merely over late car payments, as you will be prevented from filing another chpt. 7 for a few years.


Check local car dealerships. Many will have a van or two that you can test drive. Another advantage to dealerships is that they can finance your purchase.


Of course you can send it back, but it will be termed a "voluntary repossession" and will still impact your credit as if a repo-man came to your door. It will also limit your ability to find another good car for a payment less than you already cannot make.


Once you sign the papers, it is yours as soon as you drive it off the lot. You cannot return it and you cannot simply give it to the bank and get out of the loan - that is called voluntary repossession and it will hurt your credit. Sorry, there is no good news for you. The only thing you can do is sell the car for what you owe to another person or beg the car dealership to buy it back. Once you sign the papers, it is yours as soon as you drive it off the lot. You cannot return it and you cannot simply give it to the bank and get out of the loan - that is called voluntary repossession and it will hurt your credit. Sorry, there is no good news for you. The only thing you can do is sell the car for what you owe to another person or beg the car dealership to buy it back.


Repossession fees are variable for all auto lenders. Repossession fees are real costs that are accrued in the repossession of a vehicle, or based on these costs. Fuel, number of visits, wages, insurance, etc. are all taken into account. So the repossession fee on one vehicle may be vastly different, greater or less, than the fees on another.


A 2010 Ford Mustang can be purchased from many Ford dealerships. Other dealerships may have them as well if a customer traded in a Ford Mustang for another car.


Yes. The repossession fee is like a tow bill. They did pick up the vehicle. The storage fee is the time it takes to get the vehicle off of their lot. Each day adds another day of storage fees.


One of the dealerships that have BMW cars for sale is Agnew Cars in Belfast. Another dealership is David Prentice Cars who have showrooms in Portadown and Omagh.



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