Copyright © 2020 Credit Glory, Inc. All rights reserved. FICO is a registered trademark of Fair Isaac Corporation in the United States and other countries. Credit Glory, Inc does not provide legal advice. Credit Glory, Inc does not guarantee the permanent removal of verifiable tradelines. Credit Glory, Inc requires active participation from its clientele regarding requested documents and information, including investigation results for the sought-after outcome of a healthy, accurate credit report. Individual results may vary.
Using a reputable credit repair company puts you back in control of your financial reputation. These services work on your behalf to reduce or eliminate any negative factors in your credit history, working directly with collection agencies, creditors, and even with the three primary credit bureaus. With the help of a credit repair company, you can improve your score and even put a stop to negative information being reported on your accounts. Most services take several months before you see measurable results on your credit report, so adjust your expectations accordingly.

Once you have your credit reports, read through them completely. If you have a long credit history, your credit reports might be several pages long. Try not to get overwhelmed by all the information you're reading. It's a lot to digest, especially if you're checking your credit report for the first time. Take your time and review your credit report over several days if you need to.
We're still of the opinion that they have something to offer when it comes to credit repair, so we'll get to their packages shortly. First, however, it's important to understand two things: their fees have nearly doubled over the last five years, which could be related to having reached a settlement in Maryland over allegations of not conducting their business properly with respect to all legal requirements within the industry. This changed their grade with the Better Business Bureau; at the time of our last review, Lexington Law enjoyed a respectable "A-", but during our most current survey of their services they were designated as "Not Rated" while the BBB reevaluates their score.
"CreditRepair.com does a wonderful job on following through with promised tasks. I have been with CreditRepair.com for less than 3 months and have received better results than I have with any other credit repair services. The service representatives are well trained in customer service and it shows through their abilities to be patient and in answering questions thoroughly. Thank You!"
"My credit score was 553 (poor) in September 2013. I had given up. I decided to try CreditRepair.com after hearing about it on the radio. The service is so awesome; the App is awesome. They began to systematically remove negative items from my credit report and challenge others. By December 2013 my credit score had risen over 100 points to 655 (good). I am so psyched about this and can’t wait to see what my score looks like over the next two to three months. I’m telling everyone about CreditRepair.com."
Once you have your credit reports, read through them completely. If you have a long credit history, your credit reports might be several pages long. Try not to get overwhelmed by all the information you're reading. It's a lot to digest, especially if you're checking your credit report for the first time. Take your time and review your credit report over several days if you need to.
How much you spend on credit repair depends on how involved you want to be in the process. If you hire a credit repair company, expect to pay a setup fee of up to $100 and monthly service fees of up to $150 for as long as six months. If you invest the time to repair your credit on your own, the credit repair process is free. Credit repair software that costs between $30 and $400 can help you draft letters to creditors and credit bureaus.

Credit scoring models usually take into account how much you owe compared to how much credit you have available, called your credit utilization rate or your balance-to-limit ratio. Basically it's the sum of all of your revolving debt (such as your credit card balances) divided by the total credit that is available to you (or the total of all your credit limits).
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