"I tried buying a new car a few months ago but I could barely get approved for a loan and if I did get approved the interest rate was above 20%. I decided to give CreditRepair.com a few months to work on my credit. I re-visited the dealerships this week and thanks to CreditRepair.com my score drastically improved and I was able to qualify for a very reasonable rate. Thank you CreditRepair.com, you literally improved my way of life."
"I had virtually had nowhere to turn as I tried to reconstruct this area of my life until I began to search the net for solutions. I spoke with a representative of CreditRepair.com and was immediately assured that this was the safest and legal approach to resolving my credit issues. What I really like is the daily update and the activity being reported."
To get the inaccurate marks off your credit history, you must request that the credit bureaus validate the information that you believe is inaccurate. Credit repair strategies also include sending cease-and-desist letters to debt collectors. Removing just a single negative item on your credit report can increase your credit score by more than 100 points.
The Veracity site advertises that they're accredited by the Better Business Bureau. That may have been true in the past, but at the time of our review, this credit repair service was not accredited and actually had an "F" grade. Why? Company owners Daryl F. and Wendy M. Yurek were found guilty of tax evasion and bankruptcy fraud in 2017 and sentenced to serve time in jail.
"This company is amazing! They are nowhere near like other companies who claim to clean your credit and all they do is take your money and run! They are very professional and show interest in their customers. I have seen major changes in my credit report in these last 5 months and am very excited to see how my report will look by the time a year hits! I would recommend them to anyone and everyone who is struggling with credit issues. I can’t wait to be able to purchase my new home! Keep up the excellent work!"
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).