http://www.bankrate.com/goocalf/search/story-advice.asp Getting it off? NOT likely. Improve it? Maybe, if you settle the debt with the lender. Get it marked "paid as agreed" IF you negotiate some type of deal with the lender. It is just a report of what happened. try the above link for more info. Good Luck
No you cannot remove a repossession off your credit report if your cosigner has a judgement on the repossession.
i need to get a repossession off my credit report
Absolutely. Repossession, whether voluntary or involuntary, show on your credit report as a charged off account. This designation is similar to a collection account and shows that you did not repay the vehicle loan. Such a listing in your credit report would have a significant negative impact.
If the repossession contains unverifiable, incorrect, incomplete, or misleading information, the account may be deleted from your credit report.
One will have to prove to the CB that one wasnt responsible. It will likely involve paying an attorney. Good Luck.
If your power gets shut off and you go in and pay the bill current, did your power get shut off?
Only on your CREDIT REPORT. DMV doesnt care how you got it or got rid off it, as long as ya dont steal it or sell before ya pay for it.
A repossession hurts your credit score whether it is voluntary or not. The creditor will report late payments, a charge off status, and a balance if one is owed. A repossession may hurt your credit score anywhere from 60 to 120 points.
A repossession can drastically hurt your credit score. The repossessed account may report late payments (30, 60, 90 days late), a pad due balance, and a charge-off. A repossession can lower your credit score anywhere from 30 to 200 points depending on the other accounts reporting on your credit report.
IT IS NOT ILEGAL FOR ANYONE TO HAVE A DEBT SHOW UP TWICE ON THEIR CREDIT REPORT. THE BEST THING TO DO IS CALL THE CREDITOR OR COLLECTION AGENCY THAT THIS DEBT IS UNDER AND HAVE THEM REMOVE THE EXTRA INFORMATION OFF OF YOUR CREDIT REPORT. ASK THEM TO REPORT IT TO THE BUREAUS IN ORDER FOR THIS TO BE RESOLVED.
The credit reporting companies have a dispute form that you can use to dispute anything that is wrong on your credit report. Ask for this form or send a letter detailing the information in your report and explain why it is incorrect. They will investigate the matter and send you their findings. If it is incorrect they will remove it from your report.
A credit report is a record of all transations on a reported account. In the life of a vehicle loan, many things can happen. Over the typical four to five years, the vehicle may have been repossessed and then redeemed and paid off. In these cases, yes, repossession and settlement can show on the same vehicle, on the same credit report.
Credit scores are a calculation based on ALL the information contained in your credit report. Without all the data in your file, it would be impossible to guess the impact.
It can not be erased. If it has been paid, it will come off your credit in 7 - 10 years. If you still owe money on it and they report monthly that you owe an amount, it can stay indefinitely. If you owe money, but they are not reporting it monthly to the credit agencies, it i will come off in the 7 - 10 years.
Think about it. IF the lender waited until the loan was paid off,zillions of repos would NEVER be reported. Sooo, they report them as they happen.
If the account contains any incorrect, incomplete, misleading, erroneus, or misleading information, the repossession may be deleted from your credit report. But you do not need to hire a lawyer and pay thousands of dollars. You can hire a credit repair service which will be a lot more cost effective.
One option is to pursue credit repair through a credible company such as Lexington Law or Accurise. These companies have been in the industry for years and can dispute errors on your credit report. However, in certain situations you won't be able to "fix" the repossession on your credit report and will have to wait for the incident to age off your report.
There are 2 ways to remove a repossession from your credit report. You can dispute it to the credit bureaus under the FCRA and they have 30 days to verify the listing or it must be removed from your credit reports or you can contact the creditor that repossessed the car and negotiate the removal of it upon payment of any money owed. The entry is likely to be changed to late, but paid. Most of these fall off after 7 years.
A repossession is a significant derogatory mark against your credit. The account appear with a similar status as any collection or charge off account. In repossession, the collateral is often re-sold with the amount received being applied against any remaining amount owing on your loan. If the collateral is sold for less than what you owed, the amount left over, called a "deficiency balance" is still your debt. The creditor can actively collect on this, report it on your credit report and sue you to recover the amount.
A repossession that is over seven years old is not supposed to be on your credit report. It is not unusual for a collection agency to illegaly "reage" a debt in order to try to pressure you to pay. From your post it does not appear that you know what is on your credit report. If you have been denied credit then you are entitled to receive one for free. Contact information for the three credit reporting agencies can be found at solidgoldhomebusiness.com If this item is actually on your credit report then you can dispute the information and demand verification. Dispute instructions will be included with the report.
Your credit report will state that the vehicle was returned. It will still show a balance remaining once this vehicle is auctioned off. This is your best option, but it already has done it's damage to your credit report with missed payment. Also, this will affect your credit score monthly for the next two years from the date of last payment.
no not until it drops from your credit file
Paying off a repossession will not generally get it removed from your credit report. If you have a good faith basis for disputing the deficiency on your credit report, you should do that. Many consumers have very good arguments as to why they do not owe the deficiency they are being charged by lenders. In addition to disputing the deficiency on your credit report, you want to be sure to defend any deficiency action brought against you by a creditor. Do not default on these lawsuits. When faced with a competent defense, most creditors, debt buyers in particular, cannot prove their case against you. Winning the case is court certainly goes a long ways toward providing you with a sound basis to dispute the alleged debt on your credit report.
Best way to do that is to negotiate the removal as part of the payoff with the lender. Otherwise, not likely because it is part of your credit history.