Yes they can repo if they catch the insurance lapse. Most financed vehicles have a Full Coverage clause that you signed and agreed to when you contracted to finance the vehicle.
Since you have a loan you should be required by the lender to have full coverage insurance which will pay you the value of the vehicle. With out insurance you are still responsible for repaying the loan no matter what happens to your vehicle. It is not the lenders fault your car was stolen and wrecked...
Liability Insurance, or Rather Financial Responsibility are required by Law. Comprehensive and collision insurance is required by the terms of your finance contract with the lender. Failure to comply with the terms of your purchase contract can result in the following 1. Forced place coverage by the lender, which is much more expensive than buying the coverage yourself. The amount will be added to your finance note 2. Vehicle Repossesion by the lender. Failure to maintain your lender required coverage is a defaulting breach of your purchase contract.
IF you plan on getting it back, dont drop it. If you're NOT getting it back, drop ASAP. The lender has coverage. Good answer. If you can't afford to get the car back, drop the insurance. You should not have coverage on the vehicle that is not longer in your possession. Let the lender assume the responsibility. Why pay for something you don't have anymore?
The loan could be called due in full; and, if not paid, the vehicle could be repossessed. But usually notice will be first provided, requesting proof of reinstatement of insurance coverage. The lender of the funds used to purchase a vehicle asks for a number of terms when offering a loan to a prospective borrower. The purchased vehicle is the collateral, or security, for the loan. Lenders reduce their risk, making the whole auto loan business possible, by reserving the right to take possession and ownership of the vehicle should the borrower default, or stop paying. One of the conditions the lender almost always places on the borrower is the requirement that the borrower insure the vehicle with "comprehensive" insurance at a level that protects the lender's investment in case of vehicle loss or damage. A lien in favor of the lender, recorded on the title, legally protects the lender. When the insurance is written on a vehicle purchased with an auto loan, the terms usually provide that payment upon a vehicle loss goes first to the lender. Thus the lender has and has record of a potential obligation to the lender. So when the policy holder stops paying, the insuror will usually notify the lender that coverage is no longer in effect. The lender will then likely notify the borrower that he/she must immediately reinstate insurance coverage and provide proof thereof. If proof of insurance is not quickly sent, the lender can consider the borrower to be in default of the loan terms, even though loan payments are continued. Depending on the specific terms of the loan agreement, the lender can call in the loan, requiring immediate and full payment--payment of the entire outstanding principal. Repossession could follow a refusal to pay.
Auto insurance will cover the theft of your vehicle if you maintain comprehensive coverage. Comprehensive coverage is generally sold in conjunction with collision coverage. However, unless there exists a lender that requires collision/comprehensive coverage, it is usually not mandated by law as it is considered "first-party" coverage (designed to protect the owner only). Comprehensive coverage also applies to the theft of belongings in the vehicle if they were permanently affixed to the vehicle. For example, if you have an after- market stereo system and sub-woofer that is stolen from your vehicle, it is covered under comprehensive coverage. However, if you leave your purse in the car and it is stolen, it is not covered because it is not permanently affixed to the vehicle.
In general, yes. Usually, finance agreements provide that the borrower will keep the vehicle insured and will show the lender as a "loss payee" on the insurance. This means that the insurance settlement check will be issued with the lender's name on it too, as well as the insured's. The lender is concerned that there arefunds available to pay for the repair of the vehicle in the event of a collision. The lender loaned money on the vehicle based upon its undamaged condition, and will wish that the vehicle retain its value. Therefore, if the borrower has not kept the car insured, the lender will generally obtain "single interest" collision coverage, which will protect its interest in the collateral as discussed above. The cost of that insurance is initially paid by the lender, but charged back to the borrower by an additional amount added to the loan balance.
A vehicle may not be covered for the same coverage by more than one company.However, it may be the case that liability coverage is with one insurer and physical damage coverage is with another. This can happen in the instance, for example, of a financed vehicle, where the lender obtains "forced-placed" physical damage coverage on the car to protect its interest in the collateral. The lender may do this if the owner/borrower does not produce proof that he/she has obtained physical damage coverage, despite having obtained liability or other required coverages.
As far as your insurer is concerned, you may cancel your policy at any time.If your vehicle is being financed, however, your lenderrequires that you maintain coverage for physical damage to the vehicle at all times. Many lenders will require you to immediately pay off a vehicle that has been impounded.While your state has minimum requirements for liabilitycoverage, often you can surrender your registration or submit a non-use affidavit and drop your liability coverage for an out-of-use vehicle.
If you are in the process of quoting auto insurance, chances are the term comprehensive coverage has come up quite often. Comprehensive auto insurance coverage is a coverage that will pay to repair or replace your vehicle in the event of a covered loss up to the fair market value of the vehicle. Covered losses that fall under comprehensive include: fire, theft, vandalism, hail, and wind damage. Falling objects and hitting a live animal also fall under comprehensive. If you are financing your vehicle, you will be required to carry both comprehensive and collision coverages to satisfy lender requirements. The state does not require comprehensive or collision coverage.
The first thing that they will do is to put forced place coverage on the vehicle. This is a very expensive type of insurance that only protects the banks interest and only pays the bank. The premiums are added to your account and you are responsible for paying for the insurance. This insurance only provides physical damage coverage and will not pay for damage to your property or anyone Else's. It does not provide liability and does not meet the state requirement to allow it to be driven on the street. The second thing they will do is to repossess the vehicle because you have violated the contract that you signed with the lender to keep the required coverage on the vehicle. Oh yes, and the cost of impounding and storing the vehicle after it has been repossessed will also be charged to your account.
Florida, like all other state, has set minimum coverage requirements for drivers. This applies to vehicles that are not financed. If the vehicle is financed, additional coverage is required by the state and the lender to cover the value that is financed so that the lender is paid in the event the vehicle is a total loss. You can read about Florida state law regarding insurance here: www.flhsmv.gov/ddl/frfaqgen.html The rate depends on various factors, so your best bet is to contact your current agent to explore your options.
This is a contradiction: To "keep it insured" is to keep the coverage, not to suspend it. I think you are talking about a storage waiver, which is something a lienholder would be able to discuss with you. If you have a loan on the vehicle, the lender obviously requires you to keep the vehicle insured. If you STORE the vehicle, however, the lender can or may issue a 'storage waiver', allowing you to discontinue coverage for the time the vehicle is in storage. They set the terms and you must talk to your lender first to determine the requirements of the waiver. If you do NOT have a lien on the vehicle, no outstanding loan, then you only need to carry liability coverages. If you intend not to drive it for a period of time, you can cancel the liability coverage for the time the vehicle is in storage/not being driven. For your own security, however, you should be absolutely certain no one else has access to the vehicle during that 'storage' time.
Ordinarily, the lender will require, as part of the terms of the loan, that the vehicle be kept insured for physical damage, so as to protect the value of the collateral. Damage can be done even if the car is not driven, such as by fire, storm damage, or similar occurrences which could be covered by comprehensive coverage. The loan documents will generally provide that in the event insurance is not maintained, the lender can secure physical damage coverage on the vehicle to protect its own interest. The cost of that "single interest" coverage is usually disproportionately high and will be added to the loan balance.
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