The Complete List of Bank Repossessed Cars (Apr 2024)

If you’re curious or considering buying repossessed cars, look no further. I have compiled all the banks’ repossessed cars pages in this post for easy access.

You will also learn about what it’s all about, tips on buying, and the actual steps in buying repossessed cars.

Table of Contents

List of Bank Repossessed Cars For Sale

This list is composed of 11 banks. I update this every month. Just click the button to access their repossessed/pre-owned cars page.

BDO Repossessed Cars

1. BDO Repossessed Cars

In terms of assets, BDO is the biggest bank in the Philippines. So there’s no surprise why they have a huge portfolio of repossessed cars.

BPI Repossessed Cars

2. BPI Repossessed Cars

We have created a separate page for BPI repossessed cars. Simply click the button below.

EastWest Bank Repossessed Cars

3. EastWest Bank Repossessed Cars

EastWest Bank has two promotions going on right now. You can visit their pre-owned properties page or click the button below.

Maybank Repossessed Cars

4. Maybank Repossessed Cars

Maybank’s pre-owned cars for sale are organized for every city so you can easily browse your preferred location.


5. MetroBank Repossessed Cars

On this page they’re selling all their foreclosed assets, just filter the brand (or make) of the vehicle and then click Search.


6. PSBank Repossessed Cars

Download their Bid Form and Auto Loan Application Form once you’re ready to make an offer.


7. RCBC Repossessed Cars

RCBC has a post-auction car sale where bidding is unnecessary when only one person is making an offer on a particular unit.

Security Bank

8. Security Bank Repossessed Cars

We have created a separate page for Security Bank Repossessed Cars. Simply click the button below.

Sterling Bank Repossessed Cars

9. Sterling Bank Repossessed Cars

Click the button below to access Sterling Bank’s repossessed cars page. You can use the filter panel based on your preference.


10. UCPB Repossessed Cars

I couldn’t find the updated list of UCPB’s repossessed cars. This list is as of Nov 2021. This will be updated accordingly.


11. UnionBank Repossessed Cars

Unionbank refers to repossessed cars as “foreclosed vehicles” similar to foreclosed properties.

What are Repossessed Cars

What are Repossessed Cars?

Repossessed cars are pre-owned vehicles seized or re-acquired by banks when the owner is no longer capable of paying his car loan debt. Lenders usually repossess cars if no payments were made in the last 60-90 days.

It’s similar to foreclosed properties when banks seize the real estate property when the borrower fails to pay his housing loan obligation.

These cars are considered “bad debts” from a bank’s perspective. That means they’re part of the bank’s losses. They want to get rid of these units and convert them to cash at the soonest possible. To make that happen, banks offer competitive prices that are really attractive to car buyers.

Why You Should Consider Buying Repossessed Cars

Repossessed cars are significantly cheaper than brand-new cars. It’s attractive for car buyers since you can save around 20-30%, depending on the year model, and mileage.

If you’re considering buying a car but don’t have a budget for a brand-new vehicle, repossessed cars could be your option.

Some investors also consider investing in repossessed cars as they could repair, remodel, and sell them for a profit.

Helpful Tips for Buying Repossessed Cars

Helpful Tips in Buying Repossessed Cars

There are a few things to consider when buying repossessed cars.

Tip #1 Research the market value of the vehicle

Repossessed cars are sold thru bidding. It has its minimum selling price, and whoever bids the highest will take home the vehicle. It’s wise to thoroughly research the car before you make a bid, as this could make or break the deal. You don’t want to overpay a car on its current value.

Tip #2 Bring a mechanic during the actual inspection

Remember that repossessed cars will be sold on “as is where is” basis. It means you’re buying a car in its current condition, whatever that condition happens to be. The bank does not guarantee the condition of the units.

Also, some banks may not let you open or test drive the unit so bringing a trusted mechanic with you is your best bet. Seasoned mechanics can easily spot problems thru visual inspection that regular people couldn’t normally see.

Tip #3 Check the car’s LTO/LTFRB/PNP/HPG records

Go the extra mile of checking the LTO records of the car for outstanding notices or alarms. Also, check with LTFRB if there’s an outstanding franchise(s) attached to the unit. Finally, check with PNP or HPG if there are camp notices/bulletins on the unit and if the body numbers match the records.

You don’t want any of these unwanted surprises later on.

Tip #4 Ask if car financing is available

Instead of paying the repossessed car in cash, some banks offer financing options so you can pay it via installment. This is way better than paying in full amount, so ask the account officer or sales specialist.

How to Buy Repossessed Cars From Banks

Buying repossessed cars is simple with these few steps. The detail could vary from bank to bank, but the general process is similar.

Step 1: Select a bank

Check out the updated list of banks’ repossessed cars below.

Step 2: Choose your car

Visit the bank’s repossessed cars page. Browse and select the car of your choice. You can find the year model, mileage, color, fuel type, minimum bid price, and warehouse location for each car

Step 3: Inspect the car in person

Once you find the car of your choice, you can visit the bank’s warehouse/showroom to see and inspect the car in person. You don’t want to buy a car by just looking at a picture

Step 4: Make an offer

Bid on your car of choice by submitting an offer

Step 5: Make a payment

If your bid is accepted, you are given 2 days to pay the amount in cash. If an auto loan is available, you must pay the reservation deposit and submit the requirements within 2 days.

Step 6: Drive your car

Congrats! Now you have your wheels ready!


  • What are repossessed cars?

    Repossessed cars are vehicles that have been reacquired by banks from buyers who have defaulted on their loan payments.

  • Why are repossessed cars cheaper?

    Banks sell repossessed vehicles for much less than their worth, even offering occasional promo prices. This is because they aren’t looking to make a profit from selling repos. They just need to dispose of these second-hand cars as soon as possible to reduce the costs of storing and maintaining the vehicles.

  • What are the pros and cons of buying a repossessed car?

    Pros of buying a repossessed car include saving between 20% to 40% off the cost of a brand-new car, and the possibility of finding newer cars in good condition. Cons include the risk of buying a car with hidden damage or defects, and the possibility of having to deal with the previous owner’s unpaid debts or fines.

  • Is buying a repossessed car suitable for me?

    Whether or not buying a repossessed car is suitable for you depends on your personal circumstances and preferences. If you are a budget-conscious car buyer and willing to take on the risks associated with buying a used car, then a repossessed car may be a good option for you.

  • Where can I find a list of bank-repossessed cars in the Philippines?

    You can check out the list of banks offering repossessed cars in this article to visit the bank’s website to browse the available repossessed cars on its used car list.

  • How do I buy a repossessed car?

    Once you have found a car you are interested in, you can bid or make an offer. It is important to bring your trusted mechanic and check under the car for leaks before making a purchase.


In buying a car, it doesn’t need to be a brand new car. In fact, if I were to buy my first car I would seriously consider a pre-owned car. I could certainly ask a few friends to refer a trusted mechanic. As long as I’m confident about the condition of the car, I could save a huge amount of money.

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