Hello, will. If you have not signed a financing contract, the dealer has not received any money for the car. You can also lose your deposit (or at least they have to fight to get it back), but they can`t really force you to go with the purchase. Legally, they can sue you to enforce the treaty (as explained above, don`t you have the right to just leave], but they`re unlikely to be worth their time and money to do it, and in the real world, it just doesn`t happen. For pcp Car Finance, things are a little more complicated, because this type of financing works. The most important thing you remember about PCP financing is that you make firm payments on the depreciation value of the car. This means that the remaining balance may be greater than the actual value of the car. Visit our website for more information about PCP Self-Financing. It is normal with a new car for the customer not to see the actual vehicle they are buying (unless it is physically in stock at the dealership), but you need to know exactly what you are getting and able to see something similar. You have no legal reason to change your mind about the order of the vehicle, but the financing contract has a 14-day cooling-off period to allow you to cancel the funding. That doesn`t mean you can return the car; this means that you have to pay the full amount of funding if you cancel the funding. Hello there, I just have a deposit down and signed a vehicle order form.
however, although the car salesman said they did a check of the IPCH, I decided to buy one myself, and it highlighted some problems…. Funding still on the vehicle and changing license plates and a higher valuation than what I paid for it…. The alarms are starting to ring. The IPCH advises me to ask for the details of the V5 to check that the mileage is correct, etc. But I have a bad feeling. Where do I stand, since I deposited a $400 deposit on the vehicle and I don`t know if they`ll be willing to look into the IPCH claim and have me check out the MOT and who have the history of the previous owner, etc… Can you get away with it? The credit contract can be clear about the impact this will have on your remaining credit rates.