Halifax Customers: Did you have PPI? You could be owed £000s in compensation

CHECK MY PPI NOW

This simple method will tell you if you had PPI 

But hurry the claims deadline has been announced.

ADVERTORIAL

BY TESSA GILLIES

Money Tips Online

R E C O M M E N D E D

Start finding out if you had mis-sold PPI by clicking on your age below

Under 40 years40 - 49 years50 - 59 years60 - 69 yearsOver 70 years

Don't forget time's running out
Millions of people around the country were mis-sold PPI. If you've ever had a mortgage, credit card, loan or car finance you could be one of them.

But with a PPI claim cut-off looming, you need to 
start finding out today.

After all, isn't £2,750* worth 30 seconds of your time to enter your details?

Select your icon below to get started:

Submitting your details online for the check:
 

✓ Only takes around 30 seconds to get your check underway.

✓ Is easy to do.

But that's not all …

You:

✓ Don't have to root out stacks of old documents.

✓ Aren't obliged to pursue any claim.

✓ Won't be bombarded by nuisance phone calls.

✓ Don’t miss out on the chance to see if you can claim.

One of the biggest scandals in recent years has been the mis-selling of PPI.

Thousands of people who took out a mortgage, credit card, loan or car finance were deliberately misled into purchasing PPI.

Some were told that they had to take PPI – they weren’t even given a choice. Others weren’t told about policy exclusions which made their PPI worthless.

Many were completely unaware that PPI had been added at all. 

As a result, the banks have been forced to pay out billions in compensation to their customers – and 
you could be one of them.

By far the biggest culprit has been Lloyds, who have already set aside an incredible £18.1bn to refund customers.

But you shouldn’t make the mistake of thinking that Lloyds are the only problem - other providers are just as guilty.

Barclays, RBS, HSBC, Halifax, Santander and many others have also had to pay back millions.

In fact, if you’ve had any kind of financial product in the last 30 years there’s a very good chance you had PPI and, if it was mis-sold, you could be due a large payout.

The average offer for a PPI claim is £2,750*. You could be entitled to even more.

And the best thing is that 
checking if you had PPI is quick, easy and free*!

Even building societies like Nationwide and credit card providers like Capital One have been affected.

And it’s easy to discover if you have money to claim.

But with the deadline announced and drawing ever closer, it’s best to find out as soon as possible.

Luckily, the whole process can actually be quick and simple!

All you have to do to begin is 
take a single, free*, no obligation PPI check online
.

*We check, with your lender(s), if you ever had PPI. Should we successfully locate any PPI policies attached to any of your accounts, the lender(s) will automatically process your complaint with us due to the upcoming deadline on the 29th August 2019. This does not affect your statutory 14 day cancellation period.

Content on this site is sponsored by My PPI Refund which is a trading name of SN Marketing Services Limited – Claims Specialist, authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority in respect of regulated claims management activity. Authorisation number FRN 836226. Company registration number: 07080947. Registered office: Unit 20, Bradford Chamber Business Park, New Lane, Laisterdyke, Bradford BD4 8BX.

Money Tips Online is a trading style of Otelli Limited registered in England and Wales, company registration number 09135474 Registered office address: Diamond Business Centre Vaux Road, Finedon Road Industrial Estate, Wellingborough, England, NN8 4TG.


Terms and Disclaimers

THIS IS AN ADVERTISEMENT AND NOT A NEWS ARTICLE, BLOG, OR CONSUMER PROTECTION UPDATE.
 
moneytipsonline.org is a general interest website containing articles about a wide variety of subjects.
 
Many of these articles are what is commonly referred to as Advertorials. The term "advertorial" is a combination of "advertisement" and "editorial" written in an editorial format as an independent news story, when in fact the advertisement may promote a particular product or interest.
 
Advertorials take factual information and report it in an editorial format to allow the author, often a company marketing its products, to enhance or explain certain elements to maintain the reader's interest.
 
A familiar example is an airline's in-flight magazines that provide an editorial reports about travel destinations to which the airline flies.   
                          

*The PPI check is Free*. Charges will apply if you decide to pursue the claim with us.

Information Sources:
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/finance/personalfinance
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-20167092

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-39138600