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I want to know the process i cannot keep up with the payments anymore. But i heard they can garnish your wages and that you will always owe it what is the deal? can anyone give me advice no one can take over the payments that i know of the loan is for $30k. Please help i also cannot refiance becasue the miles is over 100,000. My credit unian is Arizona Central credit union obviously in arizona
They will reposses your vehicle and sell it, and apply the amount to the loan you owe. If you have a lot of equity in your car (ie: your loan for 30k and the car is worth 50k). You will then be responsible for the remainder of the balance. You can rework the loan (it's then called a bank defiency) and pay less until you pay off the remainder. They can only garnish your wages if you do not pay to the new agreement, and go to small claims court to get a judgement against you. Then your state probate department will set up wage garnishment if it is legal in your state (some states, it is NOT legal unless it's child support). Try working with your bank to pay off the deficiency. Keep them in the loop and you may have it even reflect positively on your credit report. Voluntary repossession looks MUCH better than them sending out Bif's Car Collector after you.
If they repossess your car, they can charge you for the difference between amount left on the loan and what the the car was sold for plus repossession fees, missed payments, dealers fees, and any other costs. If you don't pay the costs, they can sue you and get a judgment. Once they get a judgment, they can then get a garnishment order to garnish 10%-25% of your wages (depending on the state) and all your bank accounts. Unless you have a close friend or relative that you totally trust, do not allow someone to take over the payments. Many that are willing to take over the payments have very bad credit. Many times they immediately stop making payments, cancel the collision coverage, and disappear. By the time you find the car, it has damages and a lot of miles added to the car.
We had two vehicles repoed. The first one was just before we filed bankruptcy on 3-30-09. We had been talking to the bank. We told them that we were getting our tax refund and that we would bring the payments current. We set a date and if we did not get the refund by that date that we would voluntarily turn the car in. They said Doraville to this, but they came and repoed anyway ( this was the day before we said we would bring the payments current) We got the tax return the next day. And when we called to see what happened, they said they had no record of the conversation. Big lie because we had the name of the person we talked to. So beware if you are talking to them, they will do whatever they want. The second repo was just after we filed BK. Now they are in trouble for violating the bankruptcy stay. Even if you voluntarily turn in the vehicle you will be liable for the difference if it is sold for less at the auction. They will include all sort of repo fees. They will take you to court for the difference and possibly garnish your wages. Sorry there is no good news in this case. Good Luck
Something doesn't sound right. You have a car with 100,000 miles and owe $30,000 on the loan? What did you buy - a corvette? Your best option at this point is to find someone to buy it and beg/borrow the difference from family members so you can sell the car outight. You will always owe the amount you borrowed plus any interest and fees. If you sell the car, you are responsible for the shortfall, same as when it gets repod.
You'd have to read the original agreement he signed with the lender to be absolutely sure, but the generic answer is "yes, it's legal." Most standard contracts contain wording that in exchange for the loan, you agree to make payments on time and at regular intervals, notify the lender of any change in your status, agree to keep full coverage insurance and name the lender as a loss payee, and agree they can take the vehicle if you don't pay and that you will pay repossession charges and attorneys fees in the event of non payment. So, he missed payments, they got the vehicle, he didn't immediately pick it up, and it was sold at auction so the lender could recoup some of the losses. The bill now becomes the balance due, late charges,interest, costs of repossession and auction and attorney fees. The amount it gets at auction is subtracted, he owes the balance. As to giving him time to pay before selling the car, they gave him at least 60 days (you did say he was at least two payments behind) and at least some time after the repossession. Generally after a vehicle has been repossessed, the lender requires the full balance paid to get it back, they have already given you time to make payments and you didn't live up to the agreement. So, to recap: Yes, no doubt legal and within the terms of the contract he signed. No, they don't need to give you any time after the repossession, which is why you should never let it reach that point. Sorry.
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You owe for the car ! If they "re-po" it, and sell it, you will still owe the difference, PLUS the original finance charges ! BUMMER !
For me, when they took the car back they sold it and i had to pay the difference. Tennessee
Talk to your creditor.