Housing Loans (other than mortgages) which are secured on a property
If the loan is not for more than £15,000 then the Consumer Credit Act says that the lender before taking any action against you must send to you what is called a "default notice".
This is a form, which must have certain information on it including how you have breached your agreement with the lender. If you put right the breach then no further action will be taken by the lender.
If you receive a "default notice" you can apply to the court for a "time order", (either before or after the lender applies for a possession order). A "time order" can state what amounts you are to repay the lender bearing in mind your financial circumstances.
The court has a discretion and can decide how much it is fair for you to repay.
- Private Housing
- Assured Shorthold - Definition
- Assured Shorthold - Possession
- Accelerated Possession Procedure
- Warrants of Execution
- Defending Possession Proceedings
- Tenancies before 15th January 1989
- Housing Benefit Tenants
- Property Disrepair
- Mortgages and Repossession
- Alternatives to a Possession Order
- Property Foreclosure
- Housing Loans (other than mortgages)
- Raising money for mortgage arrears
- Tenants of Mortgaged Homes
- Consenting to a charge on your property under pressure
- Bankruptcy & your home
- Human Rights Act 1998 & your home
- Links & Addresses