a genuine pre-legal document which most creditors must issue before they can take any steps to recover the debt in the county court
a record placed on your file by creditors or lenders
a warning notice that your lender must send you before they can start the standard repossession proceedings
Must be issued by a creditor before he can start legal action to recover a debt. It states the amount of money owing and the amount required from the debtor to put things right. It asks for payment in full in seven days. If the seven days pass without payment, the creditor can take court action.
This must be issued by creditors in respect of debts covered by the Consumer Credit Act 1974 before any further action is taken.
is the written notice that a lender will send a borrower, guarantor or mortgagor before they take legal action to recover a debt.
A default notice is a formal letter a lender sends you when you are so far behind in your payments that they have decided your relationship with them has broken down. This varies from lender to lender but happens when you are between three and six months in arrears. If you receive a default notice it might mean that the lender is planning to take legal action to recover the money, but you must be notified separately of this. A default notice will almost certainly mean that the account will be shown as defaulted on your credit report, which will make it difficult for you to get credit. This information is kept on your report for six years but the balance should be updated as you make repayments and after six years it is removed, whether or not you're fully paid up.
A notice issued by a creditor when a financial agreement that was been made between you and your creditor fails because the arrangement has not been kept. A default notice is the lender informing you that they are intending to take step to recover the money you owe them.
A default notice must be issued by the Lender if it wishes to enforce a loan regulated under the Consumer Credit Act 1974 where the borrower is in default. The default notice has to set out the nature of the breach of the terms of the contract and how (and by when) this can be remedied by the borrower.
Written notice to a borrower that a default of the contract has occured and that legal action may be taken if the account is not brought current.
A notice served by a creditor on a debtor when the debtor has broken an agreement. The notice must contain details of the breach, what must be done to put the matter right, any compensation due if the matter is not resolved, and the period in which the matter must be resolved.
Where the borrower is in default on a regulated mortgage this notice must be issued by the lender in accordance with the Consumer Credit Act 1974. It sets out the nature of the default and how the borrower can rectify this.
A notice issued by a creditor when you fail to make repayments. The notice will state that the creditor intends recovering the money you owe them.
Under regulations under the Consumer Credit Act 1974, where a debtor or hirer defaults under a regulated credit or hire agreement, the trader must send to the customer a default notice giving the customer at least seven days' notice before taking certain actions including termination of the agreement, demanding payment, recovering possession or enforcing a security.
A letter served by a creditor to the borrower to say that a credit agreement has been breached, and that action must be taken by the individual to prevent the creditor seeking repayment via a County Court Judgement.
This is issued by the lender to the client who has defaulted. It sets out the specific nature of the breach of the terms and conditions of the loan and must offer solutions and timescales for the client to correct the breach.