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Bankruptcy Saskatchewan

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Written by Lisa Rennie

Best Bankruptcy Saskatchewan 2020

Lender directory

Compare the best lenders in this region

Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
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
Instant Payday Canada
- 15% - 19% -
-
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
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
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
LendDirect
Up to $15,000 19.99% APR Open-end
Up to $15,000
Health Smart Financial Services
$300 - $25,000 7.95%+ 36 - 60
$300 - $25,000
GoDay
$100 - $1,500 - 14 days
$100 - $1,500
iCash
Up to $1,500 15% - 23% -
Up to $1,500
Focus Financial Inc.
Up to $1,500 Up to 59% APR 14 days
Up to $1,500
DMO Credit
$300 - $1,000 38% APR 3 - 4
$300 - $1,000
Capital Cash
$100 - $1,000 546% APR 14 days
$100 - $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
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
Fast Access Finance
$500 – $10,000 Starting at 9.90% 12 - 36
$500 – $10,000
Fairstone
Up to $35,000 26.99% – 39.99% 6 - 60
Up to $35,000
Lamina
Up to $1000 30% 3 - 5
Up to $1000
Loans SOS
Up to $5,000 60% 6 - 60
Up to $5,000
Cashco Financial
Up to $7,000 - 6 – 60
Up to $7,000
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
Speedy Cash
Up to $1,500 15% - 23% 14 days
Up to $1,500
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
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
Dynamic Capital
- - -
-
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
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
- - -
-
Loans2Go
- - -
-
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
- - -
-
Canada Car Loans
- - -
-
Car Loans Canada
$7500 - $59,995 3.95% + 12 - 96
$7500 - $59,995
Car Creditex
- Up to 49.9% -
-
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
Instant Loans Canada
$1,000 - $35,000 - 24 - 60
$1,000 - $35,000
Newstart Canada
Up to $20,000 19% - 49% 36 - 48
Up to $20,000
Fast Access Finance
$500 – $10,000 Starting at 9.90% 12 - 36
$500 – $10,000
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
-
IntelliMortgage
- - -
-
Invis
- 2.69% - 3.95% 6 - 120 
-
Dominion Lending Center
- - -
-
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 ...

Consumer debt is becoming an increasingly serious issue in Canada, with the average non-mortgage debt in the country hovering around the $22,125 mark. Carrying a heavy debt load often creates a higher risk of defaulting on loan obligations. When that happens, Canadians are vulnerable to being hounded by collections agencies, losing their homes, and even having to file for bankruptcy.

Want to know more about loan default? Read this.

In Saskatchewan, the average consumer debt load is $24,217, which is slightly above the national average. While most borrowers are able to keep up with their bills, a debt load that high can easily cause financial distress should there be a job loss, divorce, death in the family, surprise expense, or any other event that can make paying debt payments on time much more difficult.

Even those who are able to keep up with their bills might find it hard to pay down their debt. And those who struggle to even make their monthly payments are often faced with the worst case scenario, having to declare bankruptcy in Saskatchewan. 

What is Consumer Debt?

Simply put, consumer debt is the amount of money that consumers owe to their creditors. It’s money that’s been borrowed on credit to finance a variety of different types of purchases for goods that usually don’t appreciate in value. This can include things such as credit card debt, auto loans, student loans, and personal installment loans.

While carrying a reasonable amount of consumer debt can actually be a good thing for the economy and stimulate consumer spending, too much consumer debt can put a great deal of stress on finances and make it more difficult to make payments on time and in full.

If you are able to make all of your payments when they’re due, you might still find that such contributions barely make a dent in your overall debt. In this case, you may want to seek out options to help you pay it down. The longer you hold onto debt, the longer it will take you to achieve financial freedom.

After taking out debt, the goal is to pay it off within a reasonable amount of time. If this isn’t happening, consumers would be well-advised to take measures to reduce their overall debt. If credit counselling and debt settlement options aren’t enough, perhaps bankruptcy in Saskatchewan may be the only option to alleviate all debt.

Click here to find out how much it costs to declare bankruptcy in Canada.

How Does Bankruptcy Work?

The process of bankruptcy is designed to help consumers eliminate their debt obligations. Consumers who have so much debt that they are unable to make their payments on time may opt to file for bankruptcy. In the province of Saskatchewan, bankruptcy can be filed even with debt as little as $1,000. That said, residents of Saskatchewan must be able to prove that they are unable to make their payments to pay down their debt, despite their best efforts.

Filing for bankruptcy in Saskatchewan is rather straightforward. All residents have to do is get in touch with a licensed bankruptcy trustee in the province to get the process started. This assigned trustee will set up a trust account, which is used to pay back any creditors that are still owed money from the consumer. Ideally, creditors will receive their full entitled amount. However, many times they are only repaid a portion of what is rightfully owed to them.

Bankruptcy is designed in such a way that it helps alleviate consumers of their debt while treating creditors fairly at the same time. Any assets you possess – including your home and car – are deposited into the established trust account and the trustee pays off your creditors from it.

While the trust account will claim all of your assets, there are certain exemptions in Saskatchewan, including the following:

  • Up to $32,000 in home equity
  • Home furniture up to $4,500
  • Any tools and equipment needed for work up to $4,500
  • Clothing
  • Medical equipment and devices
  • One vehicle necessary for work or business
  • RRSPs, minus any contributions made over the past twelve months

Reasons Why Someone Might Need to File for Bankruptcy in Saskatchewan

Bankruptcy can be a scary thing to consider. But sometimes financial situations are so dire that there are often few other alternatives available. There can be any number of different reasons why SK residents would consider filing for bankruptcy, including the following:

  • Only minimum payments are made on credit cards
  • Collections calls are frequent
  • Bill payments have been missed
  • Credit cards are being used to pay for necessities

Whether you lost your job, took a pay cut, suffered a medical emergency, or have found yourself in any other situation that has affected your income and ability to pay your bills, your debt may be mounting with no end in sight. Sometimes the only option to get rid of debt for good is to file for bankruptcy in Saskatchewan. It should be noted that all other options should be exhausted first before considering this route.

To discover some better options before you decide to file for bankruptcy, look here.

Filing for Bankruptcy vs Filing a Consumer Proposal in Saskatchewan

With bankruptcy in Saskatchewan, all collection efforts from creditors stops and creditors are usually forced to take less money for the debts that are owed to them. On the other hand, a consumer proposal involves offering creditors a certain amount of money to settle all debts. The proposal is basically an offer to pay creditors a portion of what they are owed or to extend the amount of time needed to pay off the debts, or a combination of the two.

Bankruptcy and consumer proposals are regulated by both the federal Bankruptcy and Insolvency Act and laws of the province. These governing bodies are meant to protect insolvent consumers from being taken to court in order to pay off their debts in full.

One of the biggest differences between bankruptcy and consumer proposals is how they affect your property. With bankruptcy, your home will be factored into the trustee’s calculation of your assets. On the other hand, your home doesn’t have to be sold off in order to gain access to its equity. Instead, you’ll have some time – up to five years – to pay back your creditors while still retaining your home.

How will a consumer proposal affect your credit? Find out here.

Final Thoughts

Bankruptcy certainly is not an ideal financial situation, but sometimes it may be the only way to be absolved of consumer debt loads. If you’re currently struggling with your debt, we can help connect you with a financial advisor or bankruptcy counsellor to assess your current finances and explore all options available to you.

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