A new study from Credit Suisse Research suggests that if you have a hard-money loan, it’s going to be hard to get out of it.
The company said that as of January 2019, there were 4.5 million people in the U.S. who had been affected by a hard cash loan, according to the U-T San Francisco Business School.
That figure is up from 3.9 million at the end of March, and from 2.9 at the beginning of January.
In addition, the company said it expects the number of people affected to continue to rise, from 4.9 percent of the U in 2019 to 6.3 percent in 2021.
Hard-money loans are loans that allow borrowers to borrow money to pay for things such as medical care or college education.
They typically come with a high interest rate and high monthly payments.
But the amount of debt is usually far lower than the amount needed to pay off the loan, and borrowers can use their new cash to pay bills or pay down their mortgage.
And there are usually no strings attached.
Hard money loans are typically very low-cost and can be forgiven in six months.
“Hard money loans have become a staple of modern life, and in some ways they are an even better bet than credit cards, because they offer low upfront costs and the flexibility to borrow for a long period of time,” the Credit Suise report said.
When borrowers have difficulty paying off their loans, they often turn to hard money options such as payday loans or home equity loans.
Credit Suisse estimates that hard-dollar loans are now making up about 5 percent of all loans in the country.
However, the firm said that if they were treated the same as other consumer loans, hard-to-recover borrowers could be left with up to $40,000 in debt.