benbay001 wrote: »
Thanks, ill put that the money is for a car.
As i said, potentially not buying until March 2020.
Reason being, the car i am after (a manual Corvette) is very rare and when one comes up at a good price, it sells within days, so i need to be in a position to go and buy it as soon as one is advertised at a good price.
DCFC79 wrote: »
I'd save up so when you come to look for a loan you don't need to borrow as much.
Have you factored in cost of insurance/tax/petrol etc into your monthly budget ?
Robisere wrote: »
As a former Classic Car workshop foreman and long-term aficionado of Yank metal, I hope you have somewhere secure to store your Corvette. You are correct in saying that the manual is more sought-after, but I wonder which model, from what era? 60 years the 'vette has been in production, I think in 7 generations (8th is about to be announced I believe)
The early ones in good condition are worth a lot of money: show condition early 'vettes fetch astronomical prices. So, with all due respect, I don't think you are talking an early model. Have you any friends or contacts in the States? It might be more economical if someone over there could source a good one for you, if you don't mind LH drive.
Good luck, and if you find and finance a good one, please let us know here how it went.
Bermonia wrote: »
You put done your current salary, as they will usually check your previous three months income to ensure the figures add up... keep in mind if you take the loan now then you will need to start repaying now, so only your current salary is relevant
benbay001 wrote: »
When the salary ive stated, doesnt match whats been going in, do they decline, or ask for proof?
ffacoffipawb wrote: »
Careful in case you get a CIFAS marker for loan fraud.
...checkout-free supermarket store
Plus what to do if you're a victim
The Body Shop, Holland & Barrett etc