If you actually had to look up all of the statutes and codes involved as well as knowing the correct case law to reference in the letters, this would be a daunting task.
You can repair your own credit yourself. There are several basic guidelines, and knowing them will help get you started.
First, you’re going to need your credit reports so that you know what is in them that needs to be disputed. You can get all of your credit reports for free at www.AnnualCreditReport.com and there are other places too as long as you have previously gotten them for free within the last twelve months.
Second, you have to write letters to the credit reporting agencies disputing the validity of the information in your credit reports. You write one per credit reporting agency. In each one you dispute the negative information if it is incorrect and you can put multiple disputes on one letter but you must write separate letters to each of the credit reporting agencies.
Third, you have to make sure that you sign and date them.
Third, if at first you don’t succeed, try try again. The code says that the credit reporting agency, such as Experian, Equifax and Trans Union must “re-investigate” the disputes you send in and that means that if they reject it the first time, and if you know that the information in your credit reports is inaccurate, then you can ask them to investigate it again next month. And when you do, they have to re-investigate your dispute as many times as you send it in.
Fourth, don’t forget to dispute all of the inaccurate information. If you used to work at PetKo and your credit reports say that you worked at MedKo, dispute that too. If they say you used to live on Free Street but it was Fred Street, dispute that too. Get rid of extraneous addresses where you were only for very short stints that didn’t really count because they were so short or your credit reports will make you look like a gypsy. Not that there’s anything wrong with that, but do you realize potential employers also run your credit reports during the interview process? Employers want stability not nomadic millennials trying to find themselves by traveling around like Bob Dylan as a boy with a guitar and a harmonica. You’re probably not a poetic genius. Inquiries, if possible, and if disputable, get rid of them, you don’t want employers and potential new lenders to think you’re irresponsible with your finances by trying to run up as much debt as possible because that’s how multiple extraneous inquiries make you look.
Fifth, you can dispute anything that is incorrect. If the credit report indicates you owe $5000 but you know that it’s $5500 then it is incorrect and is supposed to be removed from the credit report. If when you make the dispute, the credit reporting agency makes it’s inquiry into the matter with the creditor, if the creditor doesn’t respond within a prescribed allotment of time required by the Fair Credit Reporting Act, then the credit reporting agency must remove the item from your credit reports.
Sixth, remember that the Federal Fair Credit Reporting Act states that a credit reporting agency must “re-investigate,” a disputed item. So if you dispute an item on the credit report and the credit reporting agency or the creditor instead verifies the incorrect information, you can still dispute it again. You can dispute it over and over again. You can also threaten the creditor directly with the proper kinds of law suits in order to express your legitimate concerns that they aren’t taking you seriously.
Seventh, the specific language of a letter to dispute an item on your credit reports, or to threaten a creditor with a lawsuit can be found in The Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair. Download it now and get started right away. You can repair your credit yourself, with this Guide in your hands, it’s easy, affordable and guaranteed by the author, Attorney Shapiro.
And yes, I do get paid a small commission for referring you to the same credit repair guide that the pros use. And yes, of course you should buy it.
I’ve used a credit repair service myself, and I’m an attorney. At that time, I didn’t yet know that someone had already written a simple easy to use of Guide to Credit Repair.
So, why didn’t I just do it himself. There’s a simple answer to that. Attorneys are busy people, me included. For me it’s even a little bit worse than for other attorneys because I like to manage my cases from the start to finish and from the ground up. I don’t use paralegals and my wife is my part time receptionist. I even answer the phones. It streamlines the way I do my legal business and my area of practice is bankruptcy. So I know a lot about ruining your credit. That’s easy, don’t pay your bills, get sued, have a car repossessed and voila your credit is toast. Perhaps, I should have added a picture of a toaster instead of my cat.
In my law practice I pretty much only take bankruptcy cases, I don’t have a lot of spare time to learn a new kind of case, or at least I don’t have time that I want to devote to learning new types of cases. Being a bankruptcy attorney is time consuming enough, especially when you’re also a full time paralegal, full time secretary, and sometimes I have to empty the bins and vacuum. I like it, it’s a quiet simple life that I enjoy, I love getting people out of debt.
However, all that said, and especially at that time, if I had had to spend the time to learn how to fix my own credit, I really didn’t have the time to do it. There are dense Federal Codes to study, and then the State of California has plenty of statutes that sometimes add things that aren’t in the Federal codes. Combing through the statutes and codes takes time, figuring out how to write credit repair letters would have taken a lot of time, effort and I knew that I just didn’t have that time. And sure once you’ve got the letter written, you can reuse it, we do that all the time but I hadn’t yet done my first one. And I didn’t want to learn.
So I started researching for a credit repair company or service near me. There were a few, so I asked a couple of attorneys I know and received a couple referrals.
$1500 dollars later I was on my way to clean credit and a new life and a new house.
So, I’m not a complete dork, and I know that the paralegals do most of the real work so I spent a little time letting my wife speak to the attorney while I walked around getting lost on the way to the restrooms and what I learned was that the paralegals were using basic templates to write letters and that those basic templates came from a credit repair guide book which had been printed out, three hole punched and clipped into a binder. You see, I had seen a guide to credit repair on the Internet but I thought it was a scam, because I was an attorney. I ignored it. Yet, here it was, the company charging me $1500 was using the guide that I had ignored.
So I said earlier that what I found out that these companies do, surprised me. And it did surprise me, because while they’re doing proper legal work for you, they’re just doing basic DIY credit repair for you that you can do for yourself. You can repair your own credit.
Yes, there is a big secret to credit repair: you can do it yourself. The guy doing my credit repair so that I could refinance my house and buy a second house was using a guide that he had downloaded from the Internet, three hole punched and shoved into a three ring binder. I guess the binder made it official.
I know that most of the time, in most law practices we use those kinds of things. They just normally come from a seminar costing $500 to $5000 and the books are an extra $500 to $1000 with an annual update costing $250 to $500 and still requiring a lot of expertise to make sure that they are properly implemented. Yet to repair my credit, it cost that firm around $37 or $47 and he was charging me $1500. That’s a good deal.
Of course you can do a lot of kinds of legal work yourself, people do their own divorce work all the time, but it’s complicated, fraught with pitfalls and you can easily make mistakes. And if you make enough mistakes, you can prejudice your judge against you and then you’re in a world of hurt. That’s true with most types of legal work.
But in credit repair work, you’re almost never in front of a judge, and because of the way the laws about disputing things on your credit reports is written, if you do it wrong this month, you can try again next month. And if you have the proper guidance, say from an attorney who has written a guide to repairing your own credit, (not me, I didn’t write it) then you can write those letters correctly the first time. Attorney Shapiro even guarantees his own guide: The Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair.
So all along I could have been doing my own credit repair myself and saved about $1,450. That floored me. So, was there some credit repair secret that I didn’t know, YES!
I could have downloaded the same book and saved nearly $1500. Back then I could have gotten my family annual passes to Disneyland with the savings. Nowadays I could get the family into Disneyland for one day but we would have to split a meal . . . but only if we brought that meal in with us in our pockets and purses.
Times have changed, if you want Disneyland season passes for a family of four nowadays, the first thing you have to do, is:
Do you feel like you’re having trouble communicating with your creditors? Or collection agencies?
Things were going great when you borrowed the money you spent on the credit card. You had to buy clothes for the kids, take a short trip, fund all or part of a funeral, or you had to put a down payment on your car and then work slowed down or you lost your job. Then work picked up again or you got your job back or you got a new job. But now, no one will listen to you.
You got your job back, and if you could just get your credit score back to the way it was, you could refinance everything and all your creditors would be paid, or consolidated and everyone would be happy. But no one will listen to you.
And when that happens you feel like your financial life has been poisoned. It’s temporary, like being out of work turned out to be, it was only temporary. You were only out of work for six or eight months, but then you find that your Target card has already been sent to a collection agency. You call and they’re short with you, rude, or even worse sometimes. Sometimes they’re great people who just have a cruddy job and their job is to make your life miserable, like it or not.
It’s too little money to file a bankruptcy on, and too much to just hand them the full balance. What do you do?
And yes, I do get paid a small commission when you buy it, and yes of course, you should buy it.
Your knowledge that you need of the law and how it can help you will be at your fingertips. You do have options. Options that the collection agencies won’t tell you about. Options that an attorney would charge you much more than you need to pay in order to understand.
What you need to know before buying a car on credit after a bankruptcy, or after bad credit?
They love to say, they will sell you a car with bad credit, of course they will, at 25%, I might sell you my own car.
After a bankruptcy one of the easiest things to do is to buy a new car, or at least a newer car. A new to you car. It sounds too good to be true but oddly enough, it’s not.
If you filed a chapter 7 bankruptcy, the more common type, then your new car creditor knows that you can’t file again for eight (8) more years from one file date to the next. So, they know that you can’t file again, and if you can’t file again, I’d sell you a car too. If you default on the new car loan (for the new car to you which is probably an older car) then we can sue you for another however many of those eight (8) years are left. Then I can garnish your wages, levy your bank account, and record a judgment lien on your house. Creditors love doing all of those things. Especially car creditors, car creditors love to be the first one to sue you. One attorney who represents car lenders told me that if “we’re the first one to sue, maybe the debtor puts up with one wage garnishment, ignores one judgment lien on the ol’ homestead. However, when the second judgment comes along, they call you. ” In fact I might as well mention, if you need a bankruptcy attorney in Southern California, give me a call, 951-200-3613
If you do have to buy a car, and sometimes you must, then your interest rates will be absolute murder. Don’t do it. If you can avoid it, avoid it. However, with a little effort and just a little time, maybe only a couple of months, you can repair your credit enough to buy a car with a decent-ish interest rate.
If you do nothing, and you wait long enough, your credit will be rehabilitated on its own rather like a cut on your finger will get better even if you just do nothing. Keep working in your garden or garage where it’s filthy without washing it, without a bandage, in the filth and dust and dirt and your finger will get infected and in spite of that in the long run, it eventually gets better anyway.
But if you clean it, put some Neosporin or a salve on it and bandage it, and keep it clean, then it gets better a lot faster. And what’s wrong with faster? Nothing of course.
But you just had a bankruptcy, what can you possibly do to repair your credit after a bankruptcy? Bankruptcy is the Credit-Reaper.
There are a few things.
Be sure of course, that whatever credit you still have, whatever debts you still have to pay after your bankruptcy, be sure that credit stays in good condition during the months and years after the bankruptcy is over. Don’t get into any new debt that you cannot handle, if you have reaffirmed any debts from the bankruptcy, make sure that you stay current on those and everything else including your utilities. Utilities won’t report your good payment history but they’ll definitely report your bad payment history if things go wrong.
Good credit is a combination of not too many bad things on your credit reports compared to the good things on your credit reports. Great credit is few or no bad things compared to lots of good things.
You can increase or improve your credit rating by removing bad things and adding good things to your credit reports. One of the easiest things to do to add good credit to your credit score is to buy a car, but you don’t want to do it until you’ve already improved your scores.
Check your credit after your bankruptcy is over. It’s almost a certainty that not all of the accounts included in your bankruptcy discharge are listed in your credit reports as “an account included in bankruptcy” or “bankruptcy” or “bankruptcy discharge”.
Go to AnnualCreditReport.com and check. If even one, just one of the dischargeable accounts that existed prior to your bankruptcy is not listed as included in your bankruptcy, then that account is dragging your score down. You can correct that with the appropriate letters to the creditor or to the credit reporting agencies directly. Prove that they have you listed wrong in your credit reports and they will have to fix it.
Where you do sometimes run into some fun, and by fun I mean it like Michael Jackson did in the 80s when he referred to good things as Bad: What if the account which is bringing down your score is also an account which for some reason was not listed in your bankruptcy in the first place, also called an unlisted or omitted account. Now what do you do?
Unlisted or Omitted Accounts are considered not discharged by the bankruptcy code unless two (2) things didn’t happen. See 11 USC 523 (a) (3). However, you can see from that code section that an omitted debt is nevertheless discharged if those two things didn’t happen. Here’s a hint, there is a case called In Re Beezley in which the Ninth (9th) Circuit Court held that the code section really does mean what it says that it means.
The first thing that had to NOT happen was, 1st) Did the Trustee on your case figure out that you may have assets which means that he would set a deadline called a claims bar date for creditors to turn in a proof of claim? When a trustee finds that you have assets, it’s called an asset case, and if no assets, then it is a no-asset case. In a no-asset case, the Trustee files a report with the court called a No-Asset Report. In the bankruptcy court’s court docket it will probably be listed as a Chapter 7 Trustee’s Report of No Distribution. If the Trustee did impound assets and distribute to creditors and the one you now have found was never listed, then you still owe that creditor his money because under 11 USC 523 (a) (3) it was not included in your discharge.
The second thing that has to NOT happen is 2nd) Even in a no-asset case, did you commit Fraud, Embezzlement or Malicious Injury to Person or Property against that creditor. Then if you committed any of those but you left this debt out of the bankruptcy, then the creditor was never barred from filing a non-dischargeability action against you in the bankruptcy court like would normally happen at discharge time because they never knew that a bankruptcy had been filed. Phew long sentence. Basically, at the beginning of the bankruptcy a temporary restraining order prohibits any collection efforts or lawsuits against you, except for suits in the bankruptcy itself for fraud, embezzlement or malicious injury to person or property. At the end of the case, the discharge order is a permanent injunction prohibiting collections and lawsuits against you even in the bankruptcy court for those same types of actions. A discharge does allow secured creditors to collect cars and houses if you stop paying for them.
If the omitted creditor had been listed in the bankruptcy petition and received a notice of your bankruptcy, and nevertheless, didn’t file that lawsuit in the bankruptcy, then at the end of the case, they would have been included in the discharge. How’s that for irony. Most of them won’t bother once they see how low your income is, how few assets you actually have and they might think that suing you in the bankruptcy court to prove you are a fraudster is throwing good money after bad. But if you left them out of the bankruptcy then, therefore, they can now sue you if they want to. But they would still have to sue you to prove that you did the fraud, embezzlement or malicious injury, that’s not going to be an automatic.
If you’ve just had a bankruptcy and afterwards, if you have no debts, start by going to your bank with a little money, say $300 to $500 or $1000 and ask for a secured credit card. It may take a while to save up, but go ahead and do it. Using it sparingly and then paying it down or off quickly will help your credit scores immensely.
If you can afford to, get two of them, from different banks. Two accounts is much better on your credit reports than only one. However, unless it’s an emergency, don’t buy something unless you have already saved up the money for it first. Here’s a hint: Most things you think are emergencies are not.
In other words: Don’t Buy Stuff You Cannot Afford.
Once you’ve purchased something with your new card, you can pay it off over two or three months that way, because you already have the money saved. Do this and it will improve your credit scores.
Meanwhile, a couple or a few months after the bankruptcy discharge, go to Annual Credit Report and download your credit reports to see what is on them. If there is anything that was included in the bankruptcy that is not showing as “an account included in bankruptcy,” or “bankruptcy” or something like that, then you can ask the credit reports and even the creditor to correct the situation.
If a creditor was left out of your bankruptcy but it pre-dates your bankruptcy, then you can ask them to fix it too by sending a letter explaining the in Re Beezley ruling and that it applies to that creditor.
And yes, it’s true, I do get a small commission when you buy the Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair, but you should buy it anyway.
Once you’ve taken the opportunity to clean your credit first, then you can buy a newer car than you would have been able to, and with a more favorable interest rate than you would have been offered. That means that you can buy a better car, a safer car and more a more reliable car.
Want to repair your credit but keep hitting a brick wall?
Did you know that according to the Federal Fair Credit Reporting Act or FCRA, 15 U.S.C. § 1681, when you dispute something on your credit reports such as Experian, Equifax and Transunion, the Credit Reporting Agency you’ve written to must investigate your dispute. That makes sense and is perfectly easy to understand. No problem so far.
However, the code section actually requires that the credit reporting agency, (usually Experian, Equifax and Trans Union) “shall, free of charge, conduct a reasonable reinvestigation”which of course means that you’re in luck, which means that there is even less than no problem so far.
So what if you dispute something and the credit reporting agency investigates the information, and the party who furnished the information to Experian, Equifax or Trans Union reports back to the credit reporting agency that the information is correct? If you believe that it is not correct, then you may send in another dispute of the same information outlining why you believe it is incorrect, and the credit reporting agency must “reinvestigate.”
So, I was trying to buy a house, ages ago, but I had loads of student loans on my credit files listed, in some cases, as many months late because it was shortly after graduating and passing the bar and for a long time I didn’t yet have a job or career to speak of, and so I got into some financial trouble. We did eventually flip a couple of houses and pay off all of my student loans, so I wasn’t a complete loser, but my credit was still shot from it all. And this last house, I didn’t want to flip, I just wanted a good interest rate and couldn’t get it. In retrospect I should have taken the bad interest rate, closed quickly and flipped it anyway.
So, I checked my credit reports and realized that almost all of my old student loans had been listed inaccurately. They were listed as most of them over 120 days late. Hahaha! But I knew better, most of them were over 180 days late. So I sent in a dispute. And month after month, Sallie Mae kept reporting that they were right and I was wrong.
However, at long last, after about six (6) disputes and ten (10) months later, suddenly all of them disappeared all at once from my Experian credit file. I can only guess what happened, either they finally agreed with me, or maybe the person who worked for Sallie Mae verifying information for credit reporting agencies must have been on vacation or maternity leave or died or something.
Credit Repair works, and you don’t have to be an attorney nor hire one in order to get fantastic results! For the proper form of such dispute letters and so so much more, go to the Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair for fast easy guaranteed results.
Yes, I do get paid a small commission when you buy the Attorney’s Guide, but you should buy it anyway.
Is this the door to your mortgage broker’s office? Or does it feel like it is?
It looks like what a Hufflepuff might expect when trying to sneak into the Gryffindor wing of Hogwarts.
Obtaining a mortgage loan is a tough business, but so worth it, in most cases. When you own your home, yes, it is true that you have to fix the toilets, pay for new screens and fix the cabinet doors when your children use them to swing on. But you also cannot be evicted by a landlord who has decided to sell the property because he’s getting divorced or because his mother died and you’re really her tenant and he was just the property manager.
Of course you have to pay the mortgage or the bank will eventually ask you to leave, but how do you make sure that you have an affordable mortgage payment? One of the easiest things you can do, is to make sure that you have good credit. Good credit, means low interest rates. Low interest rates mean low monthly mortgage payments. That low monthly house payment is what makes keeping your home possible. You don’t want to be house poor, which means you have a house payment so high that you cannot afford new clothes or car repairs.
Times have been tough, your income is finally what it must be to buy the home that you’ve promised yourself and your family. But times were tough and many of your debts went unpaid when you were out of work, or work was slow, or during the divorce or after the car accident. Whatever it was, while we all understand that times were tough, banks don’t. They never did. Yes, you want a home loan, but if your credit is bad, they have to charge you a high interest rate. The idea is to get their money out of you as fast as they can before you eventually default again.
Maybe it won’t happen, but if your credit score says you’re basically a viking and the raiding parties have been slow lately, then they have to base their interest rates on something. They can’t take your word for it, nor mine. The only objective method is to look at what all of your creditors have been saying about you. Sometimes creditors get the information wrong, sometimes it’s negligence, sometimes a sin of omission, sometimes they just don’t care and you’ve been slandered and libeled and your mortgage broker can’t do anything about it. What then?
Good credit isn’t magic, Harry Potter is going to wave his wand and yell, “Experian Patronis!” at your mortgage broker. You have to do something. You could spend a lot of money and hand it off to an attorney and hope that the wheels of justice grind faster for this attorney than they do for every other attorney in existence. Fat chance. And yes, that’s expensive. Or you can take the matter into your own capable hands and get started now.
If possible, rather than working on cleaning up your credit when you start looking for house, start right now. If you’ve already started looking for a house, just get started right now anyway. It just takes some effort on your part. But the effort is easy enough, affordable and best of all, guaranteed.
The Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair is your guidebook, your road map and the leader in credit repair. The attorney who created it, Robert Shapiro, has been an absolute leader in credit repair law and practice for years. He has boiled his experience and know-how into this convenient guide. Do it now.
You’re not entirely remedy-less. Under the Fair Debt Collections Practices Act or FDCPA, did you know that a refusal to pay carries the implicit instruction to consumer collection agents to cease and desist all contact with you by telephone? It does. It works the same as the cease and desist notice which is also part of that code.
But many creditors don’t realize that this is so. Rather than sending a cease and desist notice, why not send a refusal to pay? And if you send “I refuse to pay and you can’t make me,” as your refusal, the collectors will probably violate the cease and desist portion of that refusal to pay within only hours or days of receiving the refusal to pay and perhaps do it a couple or even several times.
Under the FDCPA if a creditor violates the cease and desist notice, they can be subject to owing to you, $1000 per violation. In a short time, they might owe you more than you owe them.
According to the code you do have to sue them to get them to pay you, but the least you have is leverage. The fact that they have violated the law can be used to settle out of court. Let’s call it even, more or less. Under the FDCPA you also have an attorney’s fees clause in the code, so that if your collectors won’t settle and you have to sue, then they have to pay your attorney to sue them. This is of course my favorite part of the code.
While you’re doing this, you should also be paying attention to your credit rating. Credit repair isn’t as complicated as many might say. It does take some effort on your part, but you can do it yourself, affordably and quickly. As you repair your credit, you will need a road map, or a guide. Doing it yourself is tricky if you truly try to do it with no help at all. I’ve read the code sections in the Fair Credit Reporting Act and they are on your side. They provide the framework for your successful repair of your credit. However, they don’t tell you how to write the letters or truly explain the content required to be successful.
I wish I could say that I had written the guide you need to use to repair your credit, but at least I can refer you right to it. The Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair is exactly what you need to effectuate your credit repair. It’s easy, fast, affordable and it works, provided that you do the work.
Yes, I do get paid a commission when you buy the Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair, and yes, you should buy it.
Your good credit is about to take flight, and you don’t even know it yet. If some of your debts are particularly old, you’re in luck.
In California and in many states, (you can look them up) the statutes of limitation, or the amount of time allowed for another party to sue you, are sometimes shorter than you think.
For most debts in California, the statutes of limitation are only four (4) years from the breach of contract. You are in breach of contract from the first month you stop paying. Now, this is not exactly a great strategy for getting out of debt. If you’re planning to use this as a strategy to get out of debt then you’re probably in for a disappointment. A bankruptcy is a better choice if you have a significant amount of debt and if the debt is not very old yet.
Usually one or a couple of creditors will sue you and obtain a money judgment against you and once that happens, the creditors with judgments have now extended their statutes of limitations to up to twenty (20) years in California.
However, for those that didn’t sue you, or in rare cases, where no one has sued you, then you’re in luck. But as I said, it’s relatively rare that no one sues you at all, if you have had a significant number of credit cards and/or medical bills in the past.
It’s also tough to gauge if you haven’t been sued because you might think, well I’ve never received a summons and complaint before, also known as service of process, so, therefore, you think no one has sued you. Think again. Many times people have been sued and they didn’t even know it. If you were divorced and had to move, if you lost your job and couldn’t afford the mortgage or rent where you were living, if the job you found was required you to move to a different state, if you maybe had that happen more than once or twice, then the creditor didn’t know where to deliver the summons and complaint and probably served the new tenant at your old apartment or served the new owner at your former home. Sometimes even if you tell a creditor your new address, when they send it to their own attorneys, they somehow conveniently forget to tell their attorneys that you told the creditor your new address. At least, that’s what the attorneys will say and it’s probably true.
So you must do a check of the courts where you were used to live to make sure that you haven’t been sued. Most of the courts can be accessed online. Riverside, San Diego, Orange, LA and San Bernardino County courts are available online although some charge fees for name searches but usually it’s a small fee.
Just because a creditor hasn’t sued you and the statute of limitations has passed, does not mean that collection agencies will not blow up your phone and harass you all day begging or threatening you to pay the debts. However, if they have truly missed the statute of limitations, you can send them an appropriate letter and the matter is done.
You do have to be certain of when you quit paying though. If you’re wrong and they still have time left, they may at that point file the lawsuit. I remember one client who had a joint account with his wife, but they divorced, however, she kept paying the account for another six (6) before she quit, so the client had the date wrong by six (6) months. Also, and this is indeed rare, a creditor or collection agent might falsify records to show additional payments later in order to extend the statute of limitations. If you’ve moved a couple times then you might not be able to prove them wrong if you cannot locate your records. At that point a bankruptcy might be the best solution, call me if you need one, Call 951-200-3613 for a free bankruptcy consultation.
But if your creditors and collections truly missed the statutes of limitation then by writing to them and saying: “Hey, you missed the statute of limitations, and stop calling me.” Then they have to stop calling. And if you’re right about the correct amount of time having passed since you last made a payment, then they can’t sue you either.
But sometimes what they’ll do is to sell the account to a different collection agency and you will hear from them in a month or two later instead. Send them the same kind of letter.
For more information I would like to refer you to the best guide on how to write letters like this and no doubt you’ll probably need other letters that you can write and this guide tells you exactly how. I wish I could say that I wrote it, but the information is fantastic, clear, easy to use and affordable. For the Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair, Click Here.
Yes, I do get paid when you buy the Attorney’s Guide, and yes, you should buy it anyway.
No one is going to fix or repair your credit for you, not without some significant money exchanging hands first. But you can fix your own credit. You can repair your credit with the appropriate guidance from someone who knows what they’re doing.
Unfortunately with my busy law practice I don’t have that kind of time to help you with you efforts to rehabilitate your credit. I can steer your in the right direction though. With the Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair, you will know the next step to take.
It’s fast, affordable, and real. Credit Repair you can afford because you are making the effort yourself. The step by step guide will bring you confidence in the market place and can give you the credit scores you need to buy a home, a car with a low interest rate, or perhaps open a business loan, provided however only if you make the efforts.
Credit repair to most people is a mystery. Why is the sky blue? I don’t know, because it is. Why is my credit score below 600? Usually you have some ideas if that’s the case. However, when you ask but how do I bring it up to 700 or more? Lots of people will tell you that they’ll do it for you for only, a lot more money than you have in the bank. Many will tell you that you just have to write the appropriate letters to get credit reporting agencies such as Experian, Trans Union and Equifax to correct the information in your credit files. But how do you do that?
I’ve reviewed the Fair Credit Reporting Act’s code sections and the laws regarding Fair Credit Reporting are on your side. In my bankruptcy law practice I would charge quite a lot of money just for a consultation on the subject, but when I found the Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair, I was floored. They’re practically giving you all of our secrets for pennies on the dollar.
Yes, I do get a commission when you buy the Attorney’s Guide to Credit Repair, and yes, you should buy it.