Payday loans (also known as “cash advances”) are short-term cash loans directly deposited into your checking account by Cash Central. The length and duration of the loan is, in certain states, limited by law but generally aligns with your next payday whenever possible as a convenience to you. At that time, the loan is generally paid back via an authorized electronic withdrawal from your checking account. Other methods of repayment are possible. Please contact a customer service representative for further assistance.
Many countries offer basic banking services through their postal systems. The United States Post Office Department offered such as service in the past. Called the United States Postal Savings System it was discontinued in 1967. In January 2014 the Office of the Inspector General of the United States Postal Service issued a white paper suggesting that the USPS could offer banking services, to include small dollar loans for under 30% APR. Support and criticism quickly followed; opponents of postal banking argued that as payday lenders would be forced out of business due to competition, the plan is nothing more than a scheme to support postal employees.
PayDay was first introduced in 1932 by Frank Martoccio. Martoccio founded the F.A. Martoccio Macaroni Company, and also later served as head of the Hollywood Candy Company. Hollywood also produced the ZERO bar. In 1938, Hollywood moved to Centralia, Illinois. In 1967, the Martoccio family sold Hollywood Brands to Consolidated Foods, which later became Sara Lee. Fire destroyed the Centralia plant in 1980. Production of the PayDay bar continued with help from the L.S. Heath and Sons Company until a new facility could be constructed. In 1988, Hollywood Brands was acquired by the Leaf Candy Company, and then later became part of The Hershey Company in 1996.
Moneytree is a member of the Community Financial Services Association (CFSA), the Financial Service Centers of America (FiSCA), California Financial Service Providers Association (CFSP), and the Colorado Financial Services Centers Association (COFiSCA). Moneytree actively supports laws, regulations and industry best practices that protect consumers and preserve access to credit. As a member of the Community Financial Services Association of America (CFSA), our company encourages responsible industry practices and proudly supports and abides by CFSA’s Best Practices.
Welcome to Carolina Payday Loans, Inc.! We are pleased you have chosen us to be your payday loan lender. Our team of representatives is committed to making your payday loan experience rewarding and hassle-free. We realize everybody may need a little help between paychecks from time to time, and we take satisfaction in helping our customers find short-term cash solutions.
We are also proud members of the Community Financial Services Association (CFSA), following their guideline of best practices. The CFSA is the national payday loan trade association in the United States that aims to work with lenders and consumers to protect the rights and access to short-term credit. As members of this organization, we promise to uphold these guidelines.
Online lenders like LendingClub, Upstart and Earnest don’t have any physical branches and offer borrowers one big advantage — convenience. Both online and offline lenders often allow you to submit pieces of the loan application online, such as a paystub or driver’s license, but with an offline lender you may need to sign the final documents at an actual branch. Online lenders handle the entire loan application process online.
New Mexico: This lender is licensed and regulated by the New Mexico Regulation and Licensing Department, Financial Institutions Division, P.O. Box 25101, 2550 Cerrillos Road, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504. To report any unresolved problems or complaints, contact the division by telephone at (505) 476-4885 or visit the website http://www.rld.state.nm.us/financialinstitutions/.
In a perfect world, you could rely on a credit card to cover emergency expenses. But, as you might have already guessed, most Americans don’t have that kind of available credit on hand to use either. In fact, according to a Harvard University study, nearly 40 percent of households making less than $40,000 a year have no credit cards at all.2 And one in ten Americans have no credit score whatsoever!3