Utilisation Facility Agreement

The fee is based on the actual amount of funds used from a line of credit or a long-term loan. The borrower must pay the user tax in addition to fees other than credit or maturity loans. User fees can be collected by lenders, particularly when borrowers have access to a large portion of their line of credit or loan because of the capital requirements that such an activity imposes on the borrower. If all borrowers were to deplete the entire balance available to them, lenders could be stretched to meet demand evenly. By imposing user fees, a lender can create capital flows to maintain its operations, while encouraging borrowers to reduce or eliminate their balances to avoid paying those costs. The currency indicated in the usage requirement must be the U.S. dollar. The terms of a user fee may vary depending on the lender and the type of loans or loans used. A user fee clause may require, for example. B, that the borrower pays an amount on the basis of the average total amount of the outstanding if that balance is greater than a certain percentage of the daily average of the overall commitment. The borrower can use the facility by providing a completed user application no later than 11 .m a business day before the date of use (or a shorter period, as the lender may accept) by providing the lender.

Payment can be made on an annual basis, but the fee could be based on a quarterly or even daily assessment of the outstanding. The fee can be calculated by calculating to the borrower, for a specified interval, that the remaining balance payable is above a fixed threshold in relation to the total line of credit. User fees and conditions may vary depending on the type of credit or loan used and the lender. A user fee is a regular and regular levy imposed by a lender against a borrower. The commission is determined by the amount of credit actually used by a borrower on a revolving or maturity line of credit. Therefore, if a borrower has a $2 million line of credit with a user fee clause with a 50% threshold and the remaining balance has exceeded $1 million for three days, he or she would be liable for a user fee based on that period. If the outstanding amount has remained below this threshold, the borrower cannot be liable for a user fee, at least not at the same rate. Some clauses set the outstanding threshold at 33.3% of the total commitment, while others may set it at 50% before user charges are triggered.