Brittney Mayer is a credit strategist and contributing editor for BadCredit.org, where she uses her extensive research background to write comprehensive consumer guides aimed at helping readers make educated financial decisions on the path to building better credit. Leveraging her vast knowledge of the financial industry, Brittney’s work can be found on a variety of websites, including the National Foundation for Credit Counseling, US News & World Report, NBC News,TheSimpleDollar.com, CreditRepair.com, Lexington Law, CardRates.com, and CreditCards.com, among others.

The credit repair industry is becoming more important to consumers. The opportunities for growth in this industry are undeniable, and with the right software, you can run your credit repair business more efficiently and grow faster. TurboDispue is a Cloud-based business to business credit repair CRM software that you can access at any time from any device will make you more efficient. You’ll be able to serve clients faster and take on more business, all without sacrificing quality of service. 


They may be willing to waive some of the late penalties or spread the past due balance over few payments. Let them know you're anxious to avoid charge-off, but need some help. Your creditor may even be willing to re-age your account to show your payments as current rather than delinquent, but you'll have to actually talk to your creditors to negotiate.
"To everyone at CreditRepair.com. You guys are fantastic in our book! Just wanted to drop you a quick note to say thank you for all the great work you've done helping us in repairing our reports with all the bureaus. Our scores went up much faster than we expected them to and you even managed to fix several items that were not ours and that we couldn't get done ourselves. Great job thus far. Keep it up. We would be happy to recommend your service to anyone who might be in need. Have a great day and God bless."
This company is bad and I mean BAD in the worst sense. They sent out a letter to one of the creditors I wasn't concerned about, but it ended up in my mail box because it was sent to the wrong address. Yes, my snail mail box. They had sent it as if I was the one who wrote the letter and as if I was only 6yrs old, seriously it was so bad I thought it must be from someone who had hacked my account. The letter was sent to my bank who I have a very good relationship with. I waited a few days and called credit repair and asked if this was from them, I was told it was. I then asked if they had their kid write the letter and was told that's just how they send out the letters because it confuses the creditor, what??? I told them there was only 2 creditors I wanted to rid from my reports but for some reason they decided what I wanted and was paying for was not what they wanted, who is paying the bill here? I am!! You do what I say to do and what you don't do is send letters to wrong addresses so they don't end up in my mail box! I wish there was a way to add an attachment here I'd show the pathetic letter they sent which is the very same they send out for everyone. 1 star is 10 too high for this or any other so called credit repair company. Don't waste money on something you can do yourself. Just look at the pathetic responses they give to the above complaints.
But, if you're looking for straightforward pricing - $49.99/month, with no setup fees, cancel anytime - with a company that maintains an A+ rating at the Better Business Bureau, Credit Firm could be what you want. Although you'll have to provide a credit report (or possibly pay Credit Firm to get it for you), your credit repair program is all covered by the monthly fee. Your monthly service includes the following:
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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