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How do you get a writ taken off your credit history?

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2009-06-24 00:07:54
2009-06-24 00:07:54

Get a copy of your report and write the creditor responsible for the discrepancy.

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If you have n't a sufficient credit score, you don't pay off your credit history. It is impossible.


As long it takes for you to pay it off, of course! Unfortunately, your credit history lives as long as you do. Once paid, the record has a postive connotation for life. Huzzah!



There can be no specific answer, as credit scores are based on the person's entire credit history.


A charge-off can hurt your credit score anywhere from 20-120 points.


If Its off your credit report ,and rental history you can stop clamming today!


By paying off the debt in full before the writ is issued.



I've read that closing accounts after they've been paid off can actually hurt your credit score. Among the factors considered in calculating your credit score is the length of the credit history you have, so a history of accounts that have been paid on time is better than a recent history of fewer accounts.


Building a credit history requires taking out credit to get a history going. Open a no-annual-fee credit card and make sure to charge to it every month. Also, make sure to pay it off in full each month to build a positive credit history.



Yes you can. Everyone starts off at some point without a credit history, and there are options available for people who would like to get a credit card without any history of having one. They can start to build their credit history by applying for a secured credit card or applying for a joint credit card with someone who has an established credit history. The third option available to someone who has no credit history is to find a credit card issuer catering to first-time customers and offer student credit cards or bad credit credit cards or just plain and simple credit cards that are able to be approved for with little or no credit history.


To build your credit history you just need to get a credit card and make purchases with it and pay it off. They offer bad credit credit cards for people who are just starting out, you can call Visa, or Mastercard.


A good credit history will remain on your report. The negative credit reported will usually fall off in around 7 years. Judgments will stay on your credit report until they are satisfied.


To build credit history quickly, take out a new credit card and pay off the balance each month. Also, make sure you do not have any balances on major credit cards or store credit cards.


Your credit history is exactly that... a history. Paying off your debts is certainly beneficial, but it won't immediately and completely wipe out any prior dings.


They can file a lawsuit and if they win (which they probably will) be granted a writ of judgment. The writ can then be executed against any nonexempt property, or as a bank levy or wage garnishment.


One thing you could do is file for bankrupsy.


Seven to Ten years. Any bad marks on your credit history can and most likely will remain with you for 7 to 10 years before they are wiped off you record. This is why it is so very important to keep a clean credit history, pay all you bills on time, etc. One little late payment will mar your credit history for many years.


No. Loans from 401(k) accounts are not usually reported to credit reporting agencies, so it should not affect your credit history favorably, or negatively.


Your credit rating is established partially on your credit history. Your credit history is based on the information that your creditors have reported to credit bureaus, including credit cards, loans, and even some utility bills. If you have little to no history, there's nothing to go off of to establish your rating, so your credit will be established at a lower rate. There are no prior indicators whether or not you're a delinquent or on-time payer. So, if you want to build your credit, get a credit card, charge a few things, and pay off the majority of the balance. Financial experts recommend keeping your account balances less than 50% of your available credit. It shows that you have the ability to pay back your debt.


That depends on, what's on your credit bureau file. The score will look at the age of your credit cards, balances and payment history


"A credit history check would be useful if you were trying to buy a house or a car, or obtain a loan. You could check your credit first, and if there were problems you could pay them off before applying for loans."


You can expect at least 10-15 point off of your credit score with an unpaid account. Remember the older the account the less it will affect you.


Some of the best ways to build your credit history is to get a landline phone and make all your payments on time. Another way would be to get a credit card with a very low limit and pay it off every month.



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