Is it possible to change the payment date on a car loan with South Carolina Federal Credit Union?

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It’s due on the 10th, but I need to pay it after the 15th when my husband gets paid. The mortgage payment is due on the first of the month, so I need to divide them up.

In the State of Florida, Tennesse, Kentucky, S.Carolina, N.Carolina, Illinois, Michigan, Colorado, Ohio I need to know how long the state recquires you to keep closed mortgage loan files?

Roberto Quercia

Homeownership Done Right
Programs that Work for Low-Mod Borrowers

To watch the video, click here: www.americanprogress.org/events/2010/03/home.html

April 1, 2010, 9:30am – 11:00am

We must learn the right lessons, not the wrong lessons, from the subprime mortgage crisis.

In the years before the capital markets fueled a subprime deluge and bad money chased out good, a range of policies and programs effectively created sustainable, affordable homeownership. Participants in these programs were much more likely to sustain homeownership than comparable borrowers in subprime loans, even as economic conditions worsened. Proven on the ground, these programs point to a way forward that provides access to affordable homeownership for those who are ready for it. Their record also helps put to rest the myth that lending to underserved communities–as opposed to poor lending practices–drove the crisis.

At this CAP forum, experts will examine evidence derived from close analysis by researchers at the Center for Community Capital at the University of North Carolina, the Urban Institute, CFED, the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, and elsewhere. This research demonstrates that we do know how to do affordable lending that works. Panelists will discuss how this research should inform the discussions of the system of housing finance for the future.

Introduction:
Sarah Rosen Wartell, Executive Vice President, Center for American Progress

Keynote Speaker:
Raphael Bostic, HUD Assistant Secretary for Policy Development and Research

Featured Panelists:
Roberto Quercia, director, Center for Community Capital, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Ida Rademacher, Research Director, Corporation for Enterprise Development (CFED)
Caroline Ratcliffe, Senior Research Associate in the Urban Institute

Moderated by:
David Abromowitz, Senior Fellow, Center for American Progress

4 Comments
  1. Reply
    charlie m
    February 22, 2011 at 7:59 am

    It’s as simple as contacting them and explaining the situation. You may have to pay a bit extra one month, a pro-rated amount, to get the new date you need for balancing things out. Don’t be late though! They will slap the late fees on you and it can mess up your credit.

  2. Reply
    osunumberonefan
    February 22, 2011 at 7:59 am

    Call them up and ask

  3. Reply
    Chellsea
    February 22, 2011 at 8:58 am

    Im not sure in thease states but I owned a home in Massachusetts 12 years and the former owner was the bank who held my mortgage. There is no record on my credit report so I now have sold the property and I have nothing on my credit report for all my on time payments for 12 years is this legal and what can I do about it any one with an answer would be a great help thanks Cheryle

  4. Reply
    loanmasterone
    February 22, 2011 at 9:50 am

    Most of the time it depends on if you are the mortgage broker or the lender.

    Now as far as the actual answer to your question, you should call each state and find out their individual requirements.

    I hope that this has been of some use to you, good luck.

    “FIGHT ON”

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