As a retired military veteran, John and his family were accustomed to the hassles of traveling as well as the joys of exploring new destinations. While living in Las Vegas, John and his wife, Rebecca, were invited to attend a timeshare informational meeting. They would have usually dismissed the offer, but they were enticed by all the free things they’d receive just for attending a meeting. Furthermore, they thought a timeshare might be a fun way to visit a lot of places.
The sales meeting with timeshare sales teams lasted much shorter than many other timeshare sales meetings, but even the two hours that John and Rebecca spent in the initial sales meeting were long enough to make a decision they would soon regret.
“After talking with the salesperson, we decided to sign up for the timeshare. It sounded like a good way to vacation.“ said John. “Everything that we saw at the meeting convinced us we'd vacation on discount from here on out.”
John and his wife used their timeshare twice before the inevitable rising in maintenance fees and shortage of available timeshare points. John remembers how the facilities were “adequate, and we did not have any problems with the facility. The next few times that we decided to take a trip, it seemed that everywhere that we wanted to go was already booked. We tried to change the dates, but we were still unable to go.”
“The salesperson never told us that the maintenance fees would keep increasing each year that we had this timeshare. They said that it was easy to use the system. They reassured us that the timeshare was a great investment,” said John.
The timeshare maintenance fee bills never stopped arriving in the mail. However, the availability of most vacation destinations continued to shrink quickly for John and Rebecca.
“It was so hard to use this timeshare, so I haven't contacted them to try to set up any vacations. It has been a challenge to keep paying the maintenance fees because I do not want to have the possibility of getting bad credit.
Since we moved to Washington state, the resort has not contacted us. It's probably because they are getting the mortgage payments and the maintenance fees and thus are not interested in us. Their disinterest makes me want to terminate this timeshare even more.”
John had finally become fed up with paying for a timeshare that he never used. Then one day John and Rebecca had heard an advertisement for Wesley Financial Group, LLC (“WFG”)* on the radio. John soon researched WFG online.
“After looking at all the other companies and reading about them, WFG sounded the best of them all,” said John. “The customer reviews were all very encouraging.”
Soon after, John and Rebecca called WFG to see if they qualified for its timeshare cancellation services. Once they were proven eligible, the couple began working with WFG to help them finally escape their timeshare agreement.
With WFG’s assistance, John and Rebecca are now free of their timeshare and relieved of nearly $30,000 worth of timeshare mortgage debt!
“From the very start of this process, the personnel with WFG have been very accommodating. They kept us informed on what they were doing and what they needed us to do. If we had any questions, all we had to do was to contact them, and they were there to give us the answers and to help us understand what was going on,” said John. “WFG did what they told us they were going to do. We believe that they were the best company for what we needed.”
John and Rebecca are certainly not alone in dealing with outrageous timeshare fees and unwilling timeshare companies. If you or anyone you know are looking to cancel your timeshare, then please contact Wesley Financial Group, LLC.
*Actual results depend on each client’s distinct case and no specific outcome is guaranteed. WFG and its affiliates, successors, or assigns are not lawyers or a law firm and do not engage in the practice of law or provide legal advice or legal representation. All information, software, services, and comments provided on this site are for informational and self-help purposes only and are not substitutes for professional advice, legal or otherwise. Names have been changed or omitted due to privacy concerns.