Do you owe money to Halifax Bank of Scotland?

If you have debts of over £5000, you may be able to write off your debt with an IVA

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Halifax Bank of Scotland

Have Bank Of Scotland Plc visited your home, sent you a message or sent you a letter? Halifax Bank of Scotland are a debt collection company who buy debts from various lenders.

If you have received a letter of a card from this debt collector, contact us now for independent, confidential and free debt advice. We will explore all of your options, with the aim of stopping this debt collector from being able to take any further, more aggressive action. But you must act quickly!

Halifax Bank of Scotland are a debt collectors with a company number of SC327000.

Their address is:

The Mound, Edinburgh, EH1 1YZ

Their website address is https://www.halifax.co.uk/.

You can call them on 0113 242 1984.

Their company number is SC327000.

Their email is accounts@mail.halifax.co.uk.

Important: Do not let Halifax Bank of Scotland into your home, no matter what they tell you. Contact us immediately and we will try to deal with them on your behalf.

Halifax Bank of Scotland Frequently Asked Questions

In certain situation you may be able to write off a large percentage of your debt through an IVA. An IVA is an Individual Voluntary Arrangement. Payments start from £80 per month and you can consolidate all of your unsecured debts in to one affordable monthly payment for 5 years. At the end of the 5 years, the rest of your debt with Halifax Bank of Scotland is written off.

Halifax Bank of Scotland collect debts on behalf of their clients. This could be any number of different companies as Halifax Bank of Scotland is a private company and may acquire debts through a number of sources.

Some of the most common debts Halifax Bank of Scotland may collect for are loans, credit cards, council tax, parking fines, criminal fines, utility bills, HMRC debts and many others.

Halifax Bank of Scotland can only enter your property if they have a court order which allows them to do so. This is not common, but it happens usually when a bailiff is assigned to collect a debt. You should act quickly in this situation as it is possible that goods may be seized.

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