Can you check your own rental history?
- There are various online resources available that allow a person to check rental history for a one time fee. Just do a search for "rental history" and quite a few will pop up. I advise to be cautious upon selecting one of these reports. Be wary of scams. In other words, don't just snatch up the first thing available without careful review. A few extra minutes of research can be the difference in your bank account and prevent identity theft.
Otherwise most Landlords follow this or a similar procedure:
- Obtaining rental history is not so easy. Other characteristics of the tenant are easier to find out, ie - credit score, job history, monthly debt payments, monthly income, etc. By obtaining a credit report the Landlord can find out where the tenants have been living, verify that the person listed as the landlord is the one who owns the property, and then call for a reference. Previous landlords are the most obvious source. The problem with that is that some unscrupulous landlords will give a favorable reference for bad tenants in hopes that you'll rent to them. The landlord can verify that the person they name as their landlord actually is the owner of the property by checking the tax assessor's office. They also study the credit and criminal checks for addresses that the applicants may have somehow forgotten to mention. They also do reverse directory checks on phone numbers listed on the application.
- Any of these (AND/OR) Reports are likely to be obtained by a Landlord for tenant screening. Credit report, Criminal report, Evictions search, OFAC search.
- Please note: an OFAC search includes: FBI Watch Lists FBI Most Wanted FBI Most Wanted Terrorists FBI Seeking Information FBI Top Ten Most Wanted Interpol Most Wanted Non-cooperative Countries and Territories OFAC Sanctions Programs and Country Summaries OFAC's Specially Designated Nationals & Blocked Persons Politically Exposed Persons Terrorist Exclusion List Unauthorized Banks United Nations Consolidated List World Bank Debarred Parties Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade Bank of England Consolidated List Bureau of Industry and Security OSFI Consolidated List - Canada DTC Debarred parties European Union Terrorism List.
Please refer to the related links for more information on the subject.
Smart landlords check your history A smart landlord would check your credit history where unpaid eviction judgments would show up. With him your history would matter. Many landlords don't check. Instead they look to your deposit. Therefore your rental history matters where landlords are careful. In other locations you start with a clean slate.
No, car rental companies do not have the legal right to check your credit without your explicit "written" consent. They can only charge to your credit card. They also have no right to do a background check. That said, many car rental companies will provide you with a form for you to sign, giving them written consent to check your credit history, especially if you are not from the agency's local area.
Go to an apartment place and ask them that you are interested in an apartment with them but you want to make sure your rental history report is clean. And then ask them to print one up. And it will be mailed to you. Check your credit report. Once a year you can request your credit report from the major credit reporting agencies Transunion, Equifax and Experian.
Yes you can. On the rental contract there is a box you can check that states you want to use your own coverage. Some rental places won't point this out to you because they can charge you more to use their insurance, but you not required to take what they offer and can use your own. OPCF 27 covers rental car insurance.. as long as you have that and physuical damage coverage on your policy…
Loaded Question! 1st The rental company will force you to have Insurance or buy theirs. 2nd Check with your credit card company, mine covers rental car Collision and Comprehensive if the rental is paid with the credit card. You may be able to buy insurance through your home policy, But this depends on where you live and what insurance company.
You can rent an apartment with bad rental history by going to your town or county and asking for a list of apartments and houses that rent to low income people. These people typically don't have good rental history but the managers and owners will work with them. You can also apply anyway and may have to put down a larger deposit than someone with good rental credit and credit history.
Many websites have tools for calculating the expense for a rental car. What they don't tell you is the cost of insurance that the rental company may make you purchase. Before renting a car, check with your own auto insurance company or the credit card with which you will be paying for the car. Often times, either of this will cover accidents and such that may occur while scooping the loop in a rental.
If you have car insurance, your own policy may cover accidents in rental cars -- check with your insurer. The rental agency will also make available an insurance policy that will specifically cover you in their vehicle, regardless of what your own insurance carrier may cover. Such insurance is worth the cost, in my opinion, if for no other reason than eliminating most of the hassle if you do have an accident. Insurance purchased at…
Some companies will charge you for listing extra drivers. In general, all rental companies charge for the 2nd driver or spouse. As the renter, you receive no additional benefit from this fee. If you have another car with insurance, it's very likely that your own insurance policy will cover both you and your spouse without purchasing extra insurance or additional driver coverage from the rental company. *Check with your own insurance company to be certain
You should check with the rental car company to find out their policy on additional drivers. Generally, all additional drivers on your rental contract must be at least 25 years old, with a valid drivers license, a credit card in their own name and they must complete and sign an additional driver form at the rental counter.
The same way you get the loan for any property. You go to the bank and apply. They may have requirements to include incorporation, rental history for the property and other items you don't need for a home loan. You can also check with the Small Business Administration to see if any of their programs can help.
You need to review your condominium documents to determine if rental of units is allowed. If so, then you should check several rental agencies in your area who could vet potential lessees to find the perfect tenant. You need to review your condominium documents to determine if rental of units is allowed. If so, then you should check several rental agencies in your area who could vet potential lessees to find the perfect tenant. You…
In general, all rental companies charge for the 2nd driver or spouse. As the renter, you receive no additional benefit from this fee. If you have another car with insurance, it's very likely that your own insurance policy will cover both you and your spouse without purchasing extra insurance or additional driver coverage from the rental company. *Check with your own insurance company to be certain.
== == Can you answer this question, providing useful price comparisons and the like based on your own experience, WITHOUT advertising a service you yourself provide? I haven't heard of insurance companies having a policy that relates just for rental cars. My suggestion is if your personal insurance doesn't not cover a rental car, to get it directly from the rental car company that you rent from. Should you buy insurance for a rental car…
It depends what the contract for the rental car is. Usually there is one or two specific people that are only allowed to drive, and they usually have to be at least 21. Sometimes you are allowed to rent a car at 18, but because of insurance purposes, the cost is higher. If you want to find out if you are allowed to drive a rental with a permit, check the contract or just call…