Student Loans Company 100 Bothwell Street Glasgow G2 7JD

We can forward your call to the Student Loans Company Now
(Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)

This website and any 0843 telephone numbers therein are operated by e-Call Connect Ltd and is not affiliated with, or operated by, any organisation listed on this site. Any 09 numbers are operated by 118 Connect Limited, who can be contacted by calling 0330 332 7663.
A direct number for this organisation can be obtained from the Gov.UK website at no or lower cost by clicking here. If you do not wish to use this connection service, are disconnected or put on hold, we recommend you call using a direct number which can be found in the link above.

Student Loans Company 100 Bothwell Street Glasgow G2 7JD

Opening Hours:
From our research, Student Loans Company locations (including Student Loans Company 100 Bothwell Street Glasgow G2 7JD) can be open a variety of different hours, but their customer service line is open Mon-Fri from 8.00am to 8.00pm and Saturday 9.00am to 4.00pm. We have been unable to discern the opening hours for this location.

Department Call Connection Phone Numbers - we are in no way affiliated with any organisation mentioned
Student Loans Company 100 Bothwell Street Glasgow G2 7JD (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0905 481 0010
Online Click Here

Click here for directions to Student Loans Company 100 Bothwell Street Glasgow G2 7JD on Google Maps

About Student Loans Company
from Wikipedia

The Student Loans Company (SLC) is a not for profit company in the United Kingdom that provides student loans. It is owned by the UK Government’s Department for Education (85%), the Scottish Government (5%), the Welsh Government (5%) and the Northern Ireland Executive (5%).[1] The SLC is funded entirely by the UK government and the devolved administrations. It is responsible for both providing loans to students, and collecting loan repayments alongside HM Revenue and Customs (HMRC).[2] The SLC’s head office is in Glasgow, with other offices in Darlington and Llandudno.

The (Non-executive) Chair of this institution, Christian Brodie (Mr), has been with the SLC since February 2014. Mick Laverty, an accountant who was previously “Chief Executive of Advantage West Midlands” (in charge at the Regional Development Agency for the West Midlands), is the SLC’s Accounting Officer and Chief Executive, a position to which he was appointed in January 2013.[3]

Contents [hide]
1 History
1.1 Student loan book sales
2 Controversy
3 References
4 External links
The SLC was established in 1989 to provide loans and grants to students studying in the UK. From 1990 to 1998 these were mortgage-style loans, which were aimed at helping students with the cost of living and repaid directly to the SLC. From 1998, with the introduction of tuition fees in the UK, the SLC instead began providing loans under an income-contingent repayment (ICR) scheme. From 2006, loans covered the cost of tuition fees in addition to living costs. Repayments for these loans are collected by HMRC via the PAYE tax system. The ICR loan scheme was replaced with a new ICR scheme in 2012 to include a longer repayment period following an increase in tuition fees.

Student loan book sales[edit]
In the late 1990s, the government sold two tranches of the mortgage-style loans to investors. Firstly in 1998 to Greenwich NatWest raising £1bn, and secondly in 1999 to Deutsche Bank and the Nationwide Building Society, also raising £1bn.[4] The SLC’s remaining mortgage-style loans, for which payments were mostly in arrears, were sold to a consortium, Erudio Student Loans, in 2013 for £160m.[5] In 2014, the government indicated that it would start selling the SLC’s £12bn book of 1998 – 2012 ICR loans to improve the UK public finances.[6]

In June 2012, whistleblower Eileen Daly ensured changes were made internally to ensure that the issue which was reported via correct channels, would not occur again. The National Audit Commission also upheld against BIS dept.

In July 2014, the SLC was accused of using controversial tactics akin to those of the payday loans company Wonga after it was discovered that it had been sending out letters from what appeared to be an independent debt collection agency called Smith Lawson & Company.[7] (In June 2014, Wonga had been ordered to pay £2.6 million in compensation for sending customers letters from fictitious debt recovery firms.[8]). The SLC announced it was suspending the use of the letters, which it said had used the “secondary brand” (which small print at the bottom of the letters indicated was a trading name of the Student Loans Company) to avoid paying fees to a conventional debt collection agency.[9]