"At first I was amazed with seeing how many items were being removed from my credit report, but at the same time I noticed CreditRepair.com was showing one score, but when it was time to pull my report and score again, they didn't even come close to what credit repair was showing. That was very frustrating to me. I joined November 2013 until July 2014, and sacrificed the $89 a month. I was with the program 8 months. I possibly would join again."
Unfortunately, when your credit history is less than fantastic - because of making payments after the due date, having too many credit inquiries, or even having mistaken information associated with your identity - you'll have fewer options when you need to make a major purchase. You may even have to pay higher than average rates on your car insurance or your mortgage.
The credit bureau usually has 30 days after receiving your dispute to investigate and verify information. Typically, the credit bureau will reach out to the company that provided the information and ask them to investigate. The credit bureau is required to send you the results of the investigation within five business days of the completion of the investigation.
"Without a doubt I was at the end of my rope and profoundly desperate to turn my credit score around. I was tempted to consult with individuals who were promising and guaranteeing quick results for an astronomical fee. After speaking with a CreditRepair.com representative, I felt comfortable and was willing to give them the opportunity to assist me and I have been exceptionally satisfied with their service."
If you find information that is incorrect, you can file a dispute. Remember too, that items on your credit report that you don't recognize could also be potential signs of fraudulent activity — someone working to secure credit in your name for their own use. Make sure you're clear on items that could potentially be fraudulent, versus those that may simply be inaccurate.
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