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State Tennessee
Legal status
Allowed (Our partner lenders provide payments in Tennessee)

1307 N Main Street, Shelbyville, TN 37160

Tennessee

Shelbyville

909 NW Broad Street No. A, Murfreesboro, TN 37129

Tennessee

Murfreesboro

4298 Summer Avenue, Memphis, TN 38122

Tennessee

Memphis

1218 W Main Street, Lebanon, TN 37087

Tennessee

Lebanon

2111 N Jackson Street No. 111, Tullahoma, TN 37388

Tennessee

Tullahoma

2804 Wilma Rudolph Boulevard No. 2, Clarksville, TN 37040

Tennessee

Clarksville

115 SE Broad Street, Murfreesboro, TN 37130

Tennessee

Murfreesboro

6406 E Brainerd Road, Chattanooga, TN 37421

Tennessee

Chattanooga

1938 Saint John Avenue, Dyersburg, TN 38024

Tennessee

Dyersburg

402 N Cedar Bluff Road No. 4, Knoxville, TN 37923

Tennessee

Knoxville


Frequently asked questions about loan tennessee

  • I am active duty in the military with nearly 8 years in. Because of my brutal divorce nearly two years ago, I have about $33,000 worth of debt. I have two loan companies and a couple credit card that are threatning to sue me. What will happen? I'm financing my car and is up-to date. Can they take my only car?? Can they take my wages? Someone please help me. I really wish that I could pay them all off, but with my child support and utilities, rent, I barely have enough to survive on food and gas for the car. I'm remarried but my wife is having some medical issues and can't hold a job. I'm trying to be optimistic here, but it's tough.
  • I have an appointment with a bankruptsy attorney. However, to file for ch.7, I need to pay him $1,278 ....how in the world do I do this when I can't even pay my creditors. don't know too much about ch.13. I guess we will see what happens. what happens if the creditors take my wages? I won't get paid???? I'm going to have a panic attack here.
  • Hi, Alice. Aren't you having some troubles with "Don't Ask, Don't Tell," what with your wife and all? There are legal resources available to you free or at a discounted cost. Check with your local VA. You also have a lot of procedural protections if you are stationed overseas. It is hard to answer as to your specific scenario without doing a thorough background and understanding your specific credit facilities, but if you look for help, you can find it. Good luck.
  • Don't know if it still exists and I'm too lazy to do the research for you, but, when I was in the military I took advantage of a program called the Soldiers and Sailors Civil Relief Act. You need to talk to the legal folks in your command and they can send letters to your creditors forcing them to lower the interest rate on your credit cards and such to 6%. If the program still exists and operates the same way it can save you a little money every month on your bills. After you do that, call your creditors and let them know you want to pay things off but are having financial difficulties at the moment and they should be willing to work with you on payment arrangments.
  • Sounds like you need to file bankruptcy. You can keep the items you want to keep paying off which they usually lower the monthly payment to get least some of their money. Such as a car or furniture you have the option of keep paying on it being tangiable goods or return it to them.
  • You need to contact a lawyer ASAP about filing bankruptcy. They will seize your bank acount, assets or garnish your wages.
  • file bankruptcy or try to make arrangements.
  • Tennessee foreclosure law allows lenders to pursue foreclosure by following either Judicial or Non-Judicial Foreclosure procedures. If the original loan documents do not contain a “power of sale” clause, then the lender must sue the borrower to obtain a decree of foreclosure under the Judicial Foreclosure process. The court gives the borrower a set period of time to cure the default. If the borrower can not cure the default, then the court will order the property to be sold. If a “power of sale” clause is present in the loan documents, then the lender can follow the Non-Judicial Foreclosure process. If the clause specifies the time, place, and terms of the sale, then those details must be followed. In Tennessee, the notice of sale must be published for three (3) consecutive weeks in a newspaper of general circulation in the county in which the property is located. The first publication can not be less than twenty (20) days before the sale date. If there is no newspaper to publish the notice in, then the notice may be posted in five public places in the county. One of these places must be on the door of the courthouse, and one other one must be in the neighborhood in which the property is located. No less than twenty (20) days before the sale, the borrower must be served with the notice of sale. On the scheduled date of the sale, the sheriff will conduct the sale between the hours of 10:00 AM and 4:00 PM. A minimum price for the property may be set by the sheriff, but this price must be at least half (50%) of the fair market value of the property. The high bidder at the auction receives a certificate of sale, with a deed to be received at the end of the redemption period. Borrowers in Tennessee have a two year right of redemption after the sale, unless this right is waived in the original deed of trust. The lender has the right to sue the borrower for a deficiency judgment if the sale price does not cover the balance due on the loan plus costs. You have a lot of options to stop the sale and keep your property. You can work with your lender to establish a repayment plan, refinance with a new lender, sell the property, or any number of other options. But you might not want to consider a deed-in-lieu right away, as that will have a lasting, negative impact on your credit record. Some lenders won't accept a deed-in-lieu of foreclosure until you've tried selling the property. Nick Adama Properties www.adamaproperties.com
  • once they foreclose, it is a done deal.
  • My husband defaulted on a student loan through the Tennessee State Assistance Group and it went to collections. He never received notice of his loan being in default or going to collections because he has been living in Indiana. Does a business in Tennessee have to give notice to a person before sending their debt to a collection agency?
  • Chances are a notice was sent but since he was not in the state at the time and failed to provide them with a current address, the notice was returned. Now that it is in the hands of a collection agency, you will have to pay the debt. Student loans do not fall under the same rules as most other debts. The statute of limitations on defaulted student loans was eliminated by the Higher Education Act. Section 484A removes all limitations and gives the Department of Education or the guaranty agency (bank or lender) the ability to file suit, enforce judgments, initiate offsets, or other actions, to collect a defaulted student loan regardless of the age of the debt. Statutes of limitation are no longer valid defenses against repayment of a student loan.
  • No. A statement is not legally required from any creditor. The law assumes that you know you owe the debt so it is your responsibility to notify a lender if you have moved and make payment arrangements. Student loans, unlike regular are not dischargeable unless extreme circumstances exist, in which case a judge would have to rule on. So this debt will follow your husband until it is paid in full.
  • If you mean Tennessee Housing Development Agency loan, http://www.thda.org/singlefamily/ftcover... has more information. If the THDA helps you "monetize the loan" then you repay them when you get the refund from the IRS.
  • Have you heard of Loans Approved U/k Ltd before? Do you wish to get your loan transferred within a shortest time. Go get your loan approved and legitimate company, there you will receive an instant quote for your loan transfer with affordable interest of 4% . You can get your loan approval with a minimum collateral or non-collateral with fair rate. Email via: loansapproveduk@yahoo.com
  • All I know is that it is a tax credit which means it is deductible on your tax return next year. Why don't you ask your financial institution how this tax credit works. It is being extended to next year and I think it was increased.
  • It doesnt matter how it is financed or if you paid it in full.
  • The loans have to be paid -- they cannot be dismissed in a bankruptcy action. A lawyer might be able to negotiate pay-off terms and negotiate a "paid as agreed" statement on your credit report if you do actually pay according to the stipulations of the agreement. A lawyer cannot get you out of paying the loans, cannot get them discharged in bankruptcy, and cannot "repair your credit."
  • If your loans are in default, then the government allows you to go through a rehab program - after you pay on them for nine months, then they are "supposedly" out of default. You don't need an attorney for this. However, it will cost you a bunch, about 50% above what you currently owe; your credit won't be updated for the entire time of the rehab program, and for several months afterwards. Student loans are a government racket; it is very difficult to win. Visit www.ripoff.org and query on some of the problems people have.
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