"I originally called just to get information, which I did receive plenty of. However, after speaking with a professional my mind was blown on what can, and should be done, and how creditors just don’t do what they are suppose to. So I immediately hired CreditRepair.com for credit repair services and in just a month they increased my score drastically. We still have a long way to go but I’m confident that it’ll get it resolved the rest of the way."
Where is the best place to monitor your credit? In order to purchase a home, buy a car, or obtain almost any kind of loan, you need good credit and history. Falling behind on credit card payments, making too many expensive purchases, opening multiple credit card accounts, filing for bankruptcy, not paying monthly bills, and other factors may cause your credit score to drop significantly. On the flip side, staying on top of credit card payments, paying bills right away, and paying off loans are a few of the ways you can build a fantastic credit score.
Looking at MSI's "C" grade with the Better Business Bureau, you may be surprised to find them ranked where they are in our review. Here's what we found: across hundreds of independently-verified reviews on other sites, MSI proved to be extremely responsive to their customers, both those that were extremely satisfied with their credit repair results and those who gave one-star reviews. And, most of the low reviews appeared to have been written in error or maliciously, even by customers who had no record of ever being paying clients of MSI. From our vantage point, MSI Credit Solutions stands by their service, issues refunds when they can't deliver, and takes the time to personally respond to each client. You won't find that kind of mom-and-pop service with any other credit repair company we examined.
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).