DISCLOSURE: This is a solicitation for a payday loan. This is not a guaranteed offer and is subject to a manager's approval and a complete and approved application. All loans subject to customer's ability to repay. Certain limitations apply. This site is affiliated with one or more of the licensed lenders referenced herein, including Carolina Title Loans, Inc., Southern Fast Loans of South Carolina, Inc. d/b/a Carolina Payday Loans and Southern Fast Title Loans of South Carolina, Inc. d/b/a Carolina Title Loans.
According to a study by The Pew Charitable Trusts, "Most payday loan borrowers [in the United States] are white, female, and are 25 to 44 years old. However, after controlling for other characteristics, there are five groups that have higher odds of having used a payday loan: those without a four-year college degree; home renters; African Americans; those earning below $40,000 annually; and those who are separated or divorced." Most borrowers use payday loans to cover ordinary living expenses over the course of months, not unexpected emergencies over the course of weeks. The average borrower is indebted about five months of the year.
White says his vehicle title loan quickly got out of hand. When the U.S. government shut down because of a budget impasse in October 2013, he didn’t get his Post-9/11 benefits or work-study pay for a Department of Veterans Affairs job for almost two months. He fell behind on bills. The title lender began calling him several times a day both at work and on his cellphone, asking for loan payments.
Most customers should take a loan is only in case when there are serious problems, when huge overpayment does not matter anymore: you need money for the operation, or it is really urgent to buy a house and so on. If money is needed for something else, it’s better to get out yourself. In extreme cases – borrow from friends or relatives. But as practice shows, if you carefully think everything through before drawing up documents for a loan, postpone this idea for several days, it turns out that you really can do without a loan because the goods you were going to spend it on are not necessary.
In a profitability analysis by Fordham Journal of Corporate & Financial Law, it was determined that the average profit margin from seven publicly traded payday lending companies (including pawn shops) in the U.S. was 7.63%, and for pure payday lenders it was 3.57%. These averages are less than those of other traditional lending institutions such as credit unions and banks.