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Bankruptcy Manitoba

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Written by Lisa Rennie

Best Bankruptcy Manitoba (Online) 2020

Lender directory

Compare the best lenders in this region

Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
PayBright
- 0+ 2 - 60
-
Score-Up
$49.99 - $99.99 0% 12
$49.99 - $99.99
LendCare
- - Up to 60
-
ECN Capital
- - -
-
SimplyBorrowed
$500 - $5,000 - 12 - 24
$500 - $5,000
Pebble Cash
$350 - $1,000 - 2 - 12 weeks
$350 - $1,000
Refresh Financial
$1,600 - $25,000 9.47% - 20.07% APR 36 - 60
$1,600 - $25,000
GoPeer
$1,000 - $25,000 7.5% - 31.5% APR 36 - 60
$1,000 - $25,000
North’n Loans
$100 - $1,500 - -
$100 - $1,500
MDG
Up to $3,200 - -
Up to $3,200
Loan or Credit
$100 - $25,000 +4.9% -
$100 - $25,000
Flexiti Financial
- Up to 35% -
-
FinanceIT
$500 - $100,000  6.99% - 14.99% 12 - 240
$500 - $100,000
Diamond Financial Services
- - -
-
Climb
1800- 2900  15.99% 23 - 36
1800- 2900
Pylo Finance
$500 - $15,000 15.99 - 39.99% 6 - 60
$500 - $15,000
Fresh Start Finance
Up to $15,000 29.99% - 46.96% 9 - 60
Up to $15,000
Marble
Up to $20,000 19.44% and 31.90% 36 - 84
Up to $20,000
Money Mart
$1,000 - $15,000 19.90% - 46.90% 12 - 60 
$1,000 - $15,000
Private Loan Shop
$500 - $50,000 15 - 30% -
$500 - $50,000
Progressa
$1,000 - $15,000 19% - 46.95% 6 - 60 
$1,000 - $15,000
My Canada Payday
Up to $1,500 15% - 19% 14 days
Up to $1,500
Money Provider
$500 - $1,000 28% - 32% -
$500 - $1,000
Loan Express
- - 14 days
-
Lendful
$5,000 - $35,000 9.9%+ APR 36 - 60
$5,000 - $35,000
Health Smart Financial Services
$300 - $25,000 7.95%+ 36 - 60
$300 - $25,000
Focus Financial Inc.
Up to $1,500 Up to 59% APR 14 days
Up to $1,500
FlexFi
$2,500 + - -
$2,500 +
DMO Credit
$300 - $1,000 38% APR 3 - 4
$300 - $1,000
Credit 700
$500 - $1,000 28% - 32%  4 - 5
$500 - $1,000
Credit2Go
$250 - $1,000 29% APR 3 - 4
$250 - $1,000
Ledn
$500 - $1,000,000 12% 12
$500 - $1,000,000
Amber Financial
$1,000 - $50,000 4.6% – 49.96% 3 - 60 
$1,000 - $50,000
Affirm Financial
$300 - $7,500 29.9% - 39.9% 6 - 60
$300 - $7,500
310 Loan
$50 - $1,500 - 14 days
$50 - $1,500
Newstart Canada
Up to $20,000 19% - 49% 36 - 48
Up to $20,000
SkyCap Financial
$500 - $10,000 12.99% – 39.99% 9 – 36
$500 - $10,000
Fairstone
Up to $35,000 26.99% – 39.99% 6 - 60
Up to $35,000
Consumer Capital Canada
$500 - $12,500 19.99%+ 12 - 60
$500 - $12,500
Lamina
Up to $1000 30% 3 - 5
Up to $1000
Loans SOS
Up to $5,000 60% 6 - 60
Up to $5,000
UrLoan
$500 - $2,500 29% - 46.95% 6 - 36
$500 - $2,500
Loan Me Now
$500-$1000 28%-32% 3
$500-$1000
Captain Cash
$500 – $750 28% – 34.4% 3
$500 – $750
Urgent Loans
$300 - $1500 27% - 35% 3 - 4
$300 - $1500
easyfinancial
$500 - $35,000 29.99% – 46.96% 9 - 60
$500 - $35,000
Cash Money
$50 – $10,000 - Up to 62 days
$50 – $10,000
Borrowell
$1,000 - $35,000 5.99% to 29.19% 36 - 60
$1,000 - $35,000
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
BarterPay
- 0.9% - 12% 6 months - 5 years
-
Clearbanc
$10,000 - $10,000,000 6% - 12.5% -
$10,000 - $10,000,000
GE Capital
- - -
-
We Can Financial
- - -
-
Wajax Equipment
- - -
-
Key Equipment Financing
- - -
-
Corl
$10,000 - $1,000,000 - -
$10,000 - $1,000,000
Yellowhead Equipment Finance Ltd
- - -
-
Specialty Truck Financing
- - -
-
Travelers Financial
- - -
-
Peel Financial
- - -
-
Pioneer Financial Services
$5,000 - $1,000,000 - -
$5,000 - $1,000,000
Polaris Leasing
- - -
-
Patron West
- - -
-
Payability
up to $250,000 - -
up to $250,000
Planet Financial
- - -
-
Rise
Up to $10,000 - -
Up to $10,000
Merchant Growth
$5,000 - $500,000 - 6 - 18 months
$5,000 - $500,000
Onesta
- - -
-
Lionhart Capital
$10,000- $30,000,000 Min 4.95% -
$10,000- $30,000,000
Lift Capital
- - 12 - 120
-
Leaseline
- - 24 to 60
-
Lease Direct
- - -
-
John Deere
- - -
-
Hitachi Capital Canada
- - -
-
Export Development Canada
- - -
-
Essex Lease Financial Corporation
- - -
-
Equilease
- - -
-
Alliance Financing Group LTD
$5,000 - $150,000 15% + 6 - 24
$5,000 - $150,000
CanaCap
Up to $250,000 - -
Up to $250,000
CLE Capital
- - -
-
Canada Equipment Loan
- - -
-
SharpShooter Funding
$5,000 - $150,000 5.49% - 22.79% 12 - 60
$5,000 - $150,000
Fusion Credit Union
- - -
-
First West Credit Union
$500,000 - $10,000,000 - -
$500,000 - $10,000,000
Meridian Credit Union
Up to $35,000 - -
Up to $35,000
Laurentian Bank of Canada
Up to $250,000 - Up to 10 years
Up to $250,000
HSBC Bank Canada
- - -
-
National Bank
Up to $1,000,000 - -
Up to $1,000,000
Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce (CIBC)
$10,000+ - Up to 15 years
$10,000+
Scotiabank
Up to $1,000,000 -   Up to 15 years
Up to $1,000,000
Bank of Montreal (BMO)
Up to $500,000 - Up to 10 years
Up to $500,000
Royal Bank of Canada (RBC)
$5,000 - $10,000 - Up to 7 years
$5,000 - $10,000
CWB National Leasing
$3,500+ - -
$3,500+
Money in Motion
$10,000 - $1,000,000 4% - 14% 12 - 84
$10,000 - $1,000,000
Lease Link
Up to $75,000 - Up to 18
Up to $75,000
FundThrough
$500-$50,000 0.5% weekly 12 week cycles
$500-$50,000
Econolease Financial Services Inc.
$1,000 - $1,000,000 6% - 20% -
$1,000 - $1,000,000
Easylease Corp
Up to $5,000,000 4.5% 24 - 72
Up to $5,000,000
Capify
$5,000 - $200,000 - -
$5,000 - $200,000
Canadian Equipment Finance
$50,000 - $12,000,000 - 24 - 96
$50,000 - $12,000,000
Capital Key
$5,000 - $1,000,000+ - 1 - 60
$5,000 - $1,000,000+
Cashbloom
$5,000 - $1,000,000 - 3 - 24
$5,000 - $1,000,000
BFS Captial
$5,000 - $5,000,000 - 4 - 18
$5,000 - $5,000,000
BDC
Up to $100,000 6.05% + 60
Up to $100,000
Baron Finance
$10,000+ 18% - 22% -
$10,000+
B2B Bank
$10,000 - $300,000 4.70% - 5.45% -
$10,000 - $300,000
Borrowell
$1,000 - $35,000 5.6% – 25.5% 36 – 60
$1,000 - $35,000
iCapital
$5,000 - $250,000 - 3-18
$5,000 - $250,000
Lendified
$5,000 - $150,000 - 3 - 24
$5,000 - $150,000
IOU Financial
$5,000 – $100,000 15% + 12 – 18
$5,000 – $100,000
Company Capital
$5,000 – $100,000 Starting at 6.87% 3 – 18
$5,000 – $100,000
OnDeck
$5,000-$250,000 8% - 29% APR 6 - 18
$5,000-$250,000
Lending Loop
$5,000 – $500,000 Starting at 5.9% 3 – 60
$5,000 – $500,000
SkyCap Financial
$500 - $10,000 12.99% – 39.99% 9 – 36
$500 - $10,000
Thinking Capital
Up to $300,000 - -
Up to $300,000
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Eden Park
- - -
-
WeFinanceCars
- + 4.9% -
-
Walker Financial Services
- - -
-
Rifco
- - -
-
National Powersports Financing
- - -
-
LMG Finance
- - -
-
iA Auto Finance
- +8.99% -
-
Gamache Group
- - -
-
Royal Bank of Canada (RBC)
$5,000 - $10,000 - up to 84
$5,000 - $10,000
Laurentian Bank of Canada
Up to $250,000 - 12 - 60
Up to $250,000
National Bank
Up to $1,000,000 - up to 96
Up to $1,000,000
Desjardins
Up to $100,000 - 6 - 96
Up to $100,000
Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce (CIBC)
$10,000+ - 12 - 96
$10,000+
Scotiabank
Up to $1,000,000 - up to 96
Up to $1,000,000
Daimler Truck Financial
- - up to 72
-
DealerPlan Financial
- - -
-
Coast Capital
- - -
-
Canada Auto Finance
$5000 - $45,000 4.90 % - 29.95% APR 36 - 72 
$5000 - $45,000
Credit River Capital Inc
- - -
-
Capital Trust Financial
- - -
-
Canadian Truck Loan
- - -
-
Cars on Credit Financial
- 14.5% to 29.9% -
-
Canada Car Loans
- - -
-
Calmont Leasing
- - -
-
Car Loans Canada
$7500 - $59,995 3.95% + 12 - 96
$7500 - $59,995
Car Creditex
- Up to 49.9% -
-
Birchwood Credit Solutions
Up to $50,000 - -
Up to $50,000
Auto Capital Canada
- - -
-
Carfinco
- - Up to 84
-
Canada Drives
$500 - $35,000 $29.99% – 46.96% 9 - 60
$500 - $35,000
Prefera Finance
Up to $30,000 - -
Up to $30,000
Approve Canada
- - -
-
2nd Chance Automotive
- 4.2%+ -
-
Newstart Canada
Up to $20,000 19% - 49% 36 - 48
Up to $20,000
SkyCap Financial
$500 - $10,000 12.99% – 39.99% 9 – 36
$500 - $10,000
Splash Auto Finance by Rifco
Up to $50,000 - -
Up to $50,000
Carloans411
$5,000 – $40,000 - 12 – 72
$5,000 – $40,000
AutoArriba
- - Maximum 84
-
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Newstart Canada
Up to $20,000 19% - 49% 36 - 48
Up to $20,000
BHM Financial
Up to $25,000 - 12 - 60
Up to $25,000
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Mortgage Alliance
- 2.74% - 6.30% 12 - 120
-
Paradigm
- - -
-
Verico
- - -
-
True North Mortgage
- 2.64% - 4.45% 12 - 120
-
Tangerine
$50,000+ 2.74% - 3.49% 12- 120
$50,000+
Think Financial
- - 36 - 60
-
Turnedaway
- - -
-
REICO
- - -
-
Motusbank
- 2.79% - 6.00%  6 - 60 
-
Mortgage Architects
- 2.74% - 3.70% 6 - 120
-
Keystone Finance Solutions
$10,000+ Upon request Upon request
$10,000+
IntelliMortgage
- - -
-
Invis
- 2.69% - 3.95% 6 - 120 
-
Dominion Lending Center
- - -
-
Fisgard Asset Management
- -- -
-
First National
- 2.84% - 7.30% -
-
CMLS Financials
$100,000 - $750,000 - 12 - 120
$100,000 - $750,000
CHIP Reverse Mortgage
min 25,000 4.99% - 5.59% 6 - 60
min 25,000
CanWise
- 2.23% - 4.45% -
-
Centum
- 2.89% - 3.79% -
-
Broker Financial Group Inc.
- 2.41% - 3.84% -
-
Bridgewater Bank
- - -
-
Provider Services Rating
BDO
Credit Counselling, Bankruptcy, Consumer Proposal
Credit Counselling, Bankruptcy, Consumer...
MNP
Personal Bankruptcy, Consumer Proposal
Personal Bankruptcy, Consumer Proposal...
Full Circle Debt Solutions Inc
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Program
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Prog...
Consolidated Credit
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Program
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Prog...
4Pillars
Debt Restructuring, After Care - Credit Rebuilding Program, Corporate Debt Restructuring
Debt Restructuring, After Care - Credit ...

Are you having trouble keeping up with your bill payments? If so, you’re not alone. Thousands of people in Manitoba struggle to stay on top of their bills as their debt continues to mount. And with high-interest debt, it can be nearly impossible to eliminate all outstanding debt owed.

Click here to learn how you can deal with rising interest rates in Canada.  

In Manitoba, the average non-mortgage consumer debt load is $18,312, which is slightly under the national average of $22,125. Yet while Manitobans may have the smallest amount of consumer debt compared to other provinces and territories, delinquencies climbed by more than 10%, while bankruptcies increased 7%. In fact, Manitoba has experienced the largest increase in bankruptcy across the country over the past year.

Some residents of Manitoba who are unable to pay their bills on time and in full may choose to seek the route of bankruptcy in order to eliminate their debt and get a fresh start. While this may be the last resort, it can be a source of relief at the same time. Nobody plans to have the kind of financial hardships that eventually lead to bankruptcy, but it’s a fact for approximately 100,000 Canadians each year who turn to bankruptcy as a means to get out of debt.

Unsure about how bankruptcy works or if it’s right for you? Read on to arm yourself with the information needed to make an informed decision.

What is Bankruptcy?

Simply put, personal bankruptcy involves giving up or “assigning” everything you own to an “Insolvency Trustee” in exchange for becoming completely absolved from all debt.

For more information about licensed insolvency trustees and what they do, read this.  

Bankruptcy is governed by the federal Bankruptcy & Insolvency Act, which is designed to allow debtors to be relieved of their debts while treating creditors fairly. However, what you’re allowed to keep when you file for bankruptcy in Manitoba is governed by provincial law. In Manitoba, you may be allowed to keep some of the following:

  • Furniture and appliances, but not exceeding $4,500 in value;
  • Necessary clothing;
  • Food necessary for a period of 6 months;
  • One vehicle not exceeding $3,000 in value if used for transportation to employment or for business;
  • Tools used for business, but not exceeding $7,500 in value;
  • Necessary health aids (ie. eyeglasses, walkers, wheelchairs, etc).
  • $2,500 in personal residence equity.

Exemption specifics can vary from one consumer to another and will depend on various situations. As such, it’s important to discuss any specifics about what can be retained with a bankruptcy trustee prior to declaring bankruptcy in Manitoba.

Read this if you’d like to know more about what causes bankruptcy.

At the end of the day, Manitoba bankruptcy prevents any legal action and helps put a stop to creditor and collection agency calls.  

Do You Think You Need to File For Bankruptcy?

Filing for bankruptcy is a decision that should not be made in haste. Instead, all other options should be exhausted first before resorting to personal bankruptcy. That said, you should take some time to assess your particular situation to see if bankruptcy is something you should consider.

There are certain tell-tale signs that may point you in the direction of bankruptcy as a means to resolve your debt issues:

  • You’ve lost your job and are no longer able to pay your debts
  • You’re making debt payments, but it’s too much to handle
  • Your debt payments are not making much of a dent in your outstanding balances
  • You use credit to pay for everyday necessities because your debt is so high
  • Your debt load is causing an undue amount of stress
  • You’ve maxed out on your borrowing limit

If any or all of these apply to you, bankruptcy may be an option to consider.

What to Expect When You File For Bankruptcy in Manitoba

To file for personal bankruptcy in Manitoba, there are certain requirements you must meet:

  • Live or do business in Canada over the last year;
  • Be insolvent, which means you owe at least $1,000 and are unable to meet your debt payment deadlines.

If you meet these eligibility requirements and have determined that bankruptcy is the right path to take, it’s important to understand the process. If you choose personal bankruptcy in Manitoba, a licensed Bankruptcy Trustee is required for filing.

You’ll need to complete an application form which will be used by the trustee to prepare the documents that will be filed with the Office of the Superintendent of Bankruptcy of Canada (OSB). Your bankruptcy trustee will inform your creditors that you’re filing for personal bankruptcy Manitoba.

Does filing for bankruptcy affect your spouse? Check this out for more information.

Once you’ve filed, you’ll need to meet with the Trustee on a regular basis and submit information regarding all income and expenses. If your income is more than a specified amount, you may be required to pay “surplus income” payments.

If all goes well, you should be discharged from all your debts after 9 to 21 months.

It should be noted that in addition to losing certain possessions, your ability to obtain credit will be impacted by filing for bankruptcy. While you’ll be able to eliminate your debt, it will stay on your credit report for about seven years, which means you likely won’t be able to secure a loan for a while.

Want to know if you’ll lose your RRSPs during a bankruptcy? Find out here.  

Whether it’s a car loan, mortgage, or any other type of consumer loan, be prepared to be unable to take out any additional credit until your credit report is cleared.

Recently filed for bankruptcy? Look here to find out how you can rebuild your credit.

Final Thoughts

Personal bankruptcy in Manitoba is a means for consumers to eliminate mounting debt and get back on track when it comes to their finances. But bankruptcy is not an option that should be chosen lightly.

Taking this path can have certain consequences in terms of credit strength, so it’s important to speak with a financial advisor or bankruptcy trustee in Manitoba first in order to explore other alternatives. If bankruptcy is determined to be the right choice, you’d be well-advised to learn everything you can about the process and how it can affect you and Loans Canada can help. 

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