Is there a formula to determine when to stop making repairs and purchase a newer vechicle?
After $ 5000.00 in repairs depending on the year of the vehicle, once your into $ 10,000.00 you may as well get another car or truck, if you can afford a newer vehicle, trade it in and take any vehicle that works, until you can afford a better vehicle, buy a used vehicle from original owner only. Alot of vehicles with 50,000 miles on it are still good cars if it from the original owner.
If you have a non-exclusive easement appurtenant to your property it means that you can't stop others from using it. If you're considering the purchase of property with a non-exclusive driveway easement you should determine who is responsible for repairs, upkeep and maintenance costs, and who else has the right to use it.
It is an easement that is used in common with others. If you have a non-exclusive easement appurtenant to your property it means that you can't stop others from using it. If you're considering the purchase of property with a non-exclusive driveway easement you should determine who is responsible for repairs, upkeep and maintenance costs, and who else has the right to use it.
You already know the answer to this question. It is a Cadillac with 227,000 mile on it. Cadillac parts are expensive. Cars with 227,000 miles on them are naturally going to need repairs. Unless you can buy this car for very little money, and it has been taken care of, my answer would be no, it is not wise. You will spend money on repairs and if parts such as the transmission go out, you…
You can purchase a scan tool from your local auto parts store for under $100. This tool will read the codes and erase them. You need to read the codes and make necessary repairs then clear the codes to eliminate the light. Some parts stores will read the codes for you at no cost if you purchase the parts from them to make repairs.
Extorting money from anyone sounds slightly criminal. When a buyer knows, from a reputable inspector, for example, that repairs are required to a property, the buyer can request that the seller consider that expense in the sale price. Neither the buyer nor the seller is obligated to move forward with the purchase if no agreement can be reached over repairs.
If water damage to condo ceiling is caused by association pipe failure but you do not have homeowners policy will association be liable to pay for repairs?
It depends on what type of repairs you are talking about and what type of insurance you need. I assume that you have been denied insurance due to the condition of the home, right? Talk with your agent or another agent and be up front about the situation. You probably will not be able to purchase homeowners insurance but may be able to purchase some other type of insurance on the home while you do…