In general, when you miss a payment, you are in default under the title loan and the lender can immediately repossess the vehicle. The lender has the option to wait for you to "cure" the default for non-payment and allow you to "catch-up" but it is there choice how long they wait.
I am an attorney who is only licensed in the State of Florida. My answer is general legal advice based upon what I perceive your question to be, and should not be relied upon because every person's facts and circumstances are unique, and because specific laws vary from state to state. To completely evaluate a legal issue requires reviewing and evaluating all relevant facts, applicable laws and other information. My answer does not create an attorney-client relationship, and offered for informational purposes only.Ask a similar question
I always say "look at the contract." Typically, the terms of the contract will say what, if any grace period can elapse before you are "in default."
Title loan companies are involved in high risk lending. As a result, they keep you on a tight leash & are used to responding quickly if you don't pay on time.
However, if you try talking to them, you may be able to work something out. Just don't try to milk them, because they have the right to your vehicle anytime after you go into default.
Hope this perspective helps!Ask a similar question