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Important Consumer Information
Below you will find some common terms and definitions, which are intended to help you better understand your credit transaction. Credit costs money, so it is important that you fully understand the terms of your credit transaction. If you come across terms you do not understand, look up the terms, or ask our staff to explain the terms to you. Ask questions. Make certain the questions that you ask are answered. Make certain you understand the terms and costs. Always seek the advice of your professional accounting and legal team before making any financial decisions that may impact you.
Common Terms and Definitions
If you come across terms you do not understand, feel free to contact us.
Equal Credit Opportunity Act (ECOA)
A federal regulation which requires lenders to promote the availability of credit to all creditworthy applicants without regard to race, color, religion, national origin, sex, marital status, or age (provided the applicant has the capacity to contract); to whether all or part of the applicant’s income derives from a public assistance program; or to whether the applicant has in good faith exercised any right under the Consumer Credit Protection Act. The regulation prohibits creditor practices that discriminate on the basis of any of these factors.
Annual Percentage Rate (APR)
The cost of your credit as a yearly rate. This measures the cost of credit expressed as a yearly interest rate. It is intended to provide a single value for a consumer to compare the cost of credit between one lender and another.
The total amount of money owed to a lender.
Security pledged by a borrower to protect the interests of the lender; in case of default, the lender may take ownership of the security, if any, pledged by the borrower.
A written binding document, describing terms of an agreement between two or more persons. (Keep all paperwork. Later, if there are any questions, you will have your agreement in writing.)
A private company that keeps a record of your credit history for distribution upon request by authorized parties. When you apply for credit, a lender may request a credit report to review when considering your application.
A record containing information about you, including your payment history on previous debts.
A report of the credit history and other information about you that is kept by credit bureaus, which may include: your name, address, social security number, payment history (good and bad), current and previous debts, employers, income, etc. Accurate information on a credit report may not be legally removed. Incorrect information may be removed by disputing the information to the credit bureau involved.
Failure to pay a debt as agreed to on a contract. When a loan is in default, the lender may demand full payment of the remaining debt.
The cost of borrowing money, generally a percentage of the amount owed.
The dollar amount the credit will cost you. Finance charges include interest, and may also include transaction fees and service fees.
The amount of money owed on a debt, on which interest is calculated.