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ducksoup603 (ducksoup603) wrote,
@ 2012-02-06 01:34:00
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    Current mood:frustrated

    Personal debt Support & Advice - How To Be Debt Free In 5 Years!
    get credit card bad credit If you have in excess of 15000 of credit card debt you may qualify for an IVA and be clear of financial debt in just 60 months.

    An IVA is a legally binding arrangement supervised by a Licensed Insolvency Practitioner, the purpose of which is to allow an individual, sole trader or Partner ("the Debtor") to reach a compromise with his creditors and avoid the consequences of bankruptcy. The compromise should offer a larger repayment towards the creditors financial debt than could otherwise be expected were the Debtor to be made bankrupt. This is often facilitated by the Debtor making contributions to the arrangement from his income over a designated period or from a third party contribution or other source that would not ordinarily be available to a Trustee in Bankruptcy

    An IVA is available to all individuals, Sole Traders and Partners who are experiencing creditor pressure and it is used particularly by those who own their own property and wish to avoid the possibility of losing it in the event they were made bankrupt.

    It is also often used by sole traders and Partners who have suffered problems with their business but wish to secure its survival as they believe it will be profitable in the future which will enable them to make a greater repayment to creditors than could otherwise be expected were they made bankrupt and the business consequently cease trading.

    In theory it is envisaged that the Debtor drafts proposals for presentation to his creditors prior to instructing a Nominee, (who must be a Licensed Insolvency Practitioner), to review them before submission to court and then to the creditors.

    In practice the Nominee draws up the proposal upon the information provided by the Debtor and submits these to court with his comments on the merits of the proposals with a view to obtaining an Interim Order.

    An Interim Order is an order made by court precluding creditors from taking any action against the Debtor whilst a meeting of creditors is called and held to decide whether the proposals are acceptable to them or not.

    The creditors meeting is held not earlier than following 14 clear days notice after the above has been circulated to creditors. The purpose of the meeting of creditors is to agree or reject the Debtors proposals with or without modifications which can be requested by creditors at the meeting. Acceptance of the proposals requires 75% in value of those creditors who vote either in person or by proxy at the meeting.

    Please note that the 75% relates only to those who actually vote and assuming the creditors receive notice of the proposals, all will be bound by the terms of the arrangement whether they voted or not.

    Upon approval of the IVA, a Supervisor is appointed (usually the Nominee) to ensure the proposals are adhered to and to distribute the dividends to creditors.

    Assuming the debtor complies with the terms of the arrangement, upon completion of the IVA he will be fully discharged from all liabilities included within it.

    An honest declaration of your assets and/or anticipated future earnings should be made. Material or false declarations are likely to result in the subsequent failure of the IVA.

    Enables a Sole Trader or Partner to continue to trade and generate income towards repayment to creditors which would otherwise have a call upon the private assets of the individual.

    The proposals are drawn up by the Debtor and are entirely flexible to accommodate particular circumstances. An example of this may be to exclude the Debtors property from the IVA assuming the Debtor can adequately satisfy creditors that the outcome would be better for them by agreeing to this than could otherwise be expected if a bankruptcy order was made.

    The Debtor does not suffer the restrictions imposed by bankruptcy, such as not being able to act as a director of a limited company etc.

    IVAs operate as an insolvency procedure and creditors can as a consequence of this, still reclaim tax and VAT relief as a bad personal debt.

    Where contributions from income are being made, IVAs are generally expected to be for a period longer than that in bankruptcy, i.e. 5 years as opposed to 3 years. The 5-year period is often required by creditors as a bargain for allowing the Debtor to avoid the consequences of bankruptcy.

    If the Debtor fails to comply with the terms of the arrangement his home and assets can still be at risk if they have not been specifically excluded from the proposals.

    If the IVA fails as a consequence of the Debtor not meeting his obligations under it, it likely that the Debtor will be made bankrupt at this time.



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