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How often do creditors report to the credit bureaus?

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Answered 2005-05-23 16:51:48

Creditors may report any time there is activity on your account, if a credit report is pulled [for a credit application] or if payments are made late. Capital One may report every month whereas a smaller department store card may not report at all. It solely depends on the creditor on how often the credit report is updated.

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as often as your creditors report changes-can be daily


Normally, banks such as capital one report to credit bureaus every thirty days or every month. Also, when they make their report, all information should be complete and correct.


Credit scores can increase or decrease monthly depending on when your creditors report items on your credit report. Typically creditors only report items to the credit bureau every two to three months, but if you make a late payment of 30 days or more delinquent they report monthly.


Yes, a landlord can report a judgment against a tenant. Often, the court will report the judgment to the credit bureau.


The credit bureaus are legally required to give you a copy of your credit report on request (there's a limit on how often you can ask for it, but if you've never asked for one you should be okay there).


There are no "local" credit bureaus but to check your score through one of the three major credit bureaus use the internet to search for free quotes. Also if you already have some identity theft insurance or coverage they often offer a once a year free credit score report.


Credit scores are updated when the scoring software is accessed. Your credit score is a calculation based on the data in your credit report. So when your credit is "pulled" and a score is requested, that score is calculated through the software, Beacon (software) for Equifax, FICO for Experian and Empirica for Trans Union. Your credit report changes month to month, mostly by means of automated updates to your file from creditors who report to the bureaus. The differences reflected in that raw data causes changes in your score, but only when those calculations are performed in response to a request for a score.


No, You will need to write all 3 credit bureaus and request that the information be removed. Credit bureaus are legally bound to remove negative information upon the expiration of such. Unfortunately all credit bureaus are lax in their record keeping and it is indeed often necessary for the consumer to send a letter of dispute containing the pertinent information to have such matters resolved.


The credit report holder can check his or her report as often as they choose. When you check your credit report it is considered a "soft inquiry" and will not affect your status.


AnswerIf it was true and accurate, no. maybeThat is often state dependant, but you should be able to have it removed once the debt is paid. If it is not paid yet, it is considered outstanding debt, and will stay on your credit report. No a valid judgment will remain 7 years or indefinitely if the judgment creditor chooses to renew it.If a judgment is paid or settled the entry will reflect such, but the judgment will still remain on the CR for a minimum of 7 years.YesOnly the court or the credit bureaus can remove judgments on your credit report. You can dispute anything on your credit report to the credit bureaus that you believe to be inaccurate or erroneous.


if the balance changes most report every month some however only report every 3 months if there is no activity like 0 balance on credit cards they may not report till activity takes place maybe 6months to a year


Most creditor/clients of the CRA's report monthly via automated tapes. Some creditors report sporatically, some never report. Some only report when you are late, like utility companies. Most creditors report on a 30 days cycle, but that isn't always the beginning or ending of the month. It will also take some time to report on your credit report. So probably you are looking at a 60 days turn around on most late payments.


Your credit report is about the closest thing you can get to a report card in the financial world. It is important that you are able to take a look at it as often as you possibly can. The only thing that you don't want to do is have to pay for it. Fortunately, there are laws set up that allow you to view your credit report free. The government has set up laws that say that you are entitled to a free look at your credit report from each of the three major credit bureaus. That means that you can take this to view your report once per every four months. Start doing this today in order to know where you stand with your credit.


The best way to oversee the three big credit bureaus is to draw a report at least once a year, better to try this every six months if you will be counting on your good credit for a specific future goal. The bad part is the amount of time a misprint will take to get removed, so the more often you check, the safer you are.


There are several free credit report websites that you can access to obtain a free credit report. Legally, all U.S. citizens are entitled to one free credit report per year.


Credit repair services do not reduce your debt. Debt settlement companies do this by negotiating with the creditors to pay a smaller portion than what you owe. This process often contributes to the increase of negative items on your report. Credit repair services would challenge the questionable items on the report to see if they are meeting the requirements outlined in the Fair Credit Reporting Act for them to continuously be reported. If they aren't or cannot be verified within a reasonable amount of time, then by law, they must be removed.


Creditors will often take into account how responsible a person is in making payments on their loans and credit cards.Making payments on time, keeping your credit utilization low and establishing a solid payment history are some actions that can have a positive impact on your score.


Credit information is forwarded to the three major credit reporting agencies by lenders and creditors, so the exact reporting varies. Usually it is reported monthly. This makes it important for consumers to have access to credit information on a regular basis.


To get your free credit report log on to a website such as FreeCreditReport.com. Be alert, that if you request your credit report too often your credit will be affected, it's a Catch 22.


The three credit bureaus provide for a free report each year, which is usually sufficient. If you don't feel comfortable with an annual review, you can sign up for services that give you regualr access to your credit reports and that will alert you to activity.


You are entitled to a free copy of your credit report once a year. But you may also receive your credit report for free if you were denied credit or employment within the last 2 months.



FICO stands for Fair Isaac Corporation, which is a company that calculates the credit score that most creditors use to determine your creditworthiness. So, your FICO score is a type of credit score. They use the information that each of the three credit bureaus (Experian, Equifax, TransUnion) possess on each consumer, and they turn that information into your FICO score. However, there are many other companies, including the credit bureaus themselves, the create their own versions of your credit score, and these scores are often different than your FICO score, since they are not using the same mathematical calculations to come up with your score.


There is no difference in method for disputing various derogatory items. You dispute a foreclosure with the same technique as disputing late payments, collections or judgments. You need to aware that the information on legal entries is verified before they are listed on your credit report. Judgments and foreclosures, which begin as trade lines in the credit report, are "double" verified. The standard of verification for trade lines, (the credit accounts before they become legal entries) is name, date of birth, address, social security number. There are different standards for legal items in the public record portion of your credit. Those entries often do NOT have your social security number recorded. However, if a foreclosure is listed in both places, and is accurate and belongs to you; there is little you can do to make this disappear prior to the statute of limitations running out. UPDATE: Actually, you can force Equifax, Experian and TransUnion to remove a Foreclosure from your credit report and you can do it legally using a federal law that is in place. Credit Bureaus MUST have "verifiable proof" of the "foreclosure account" in their files if they are going to report the negative item on your report. The dirty little secret the credit bureaus don't want you to know is that they do not have any "verifiable proof" in their files for any of the negative items on your credit report. The bank that held your mortgage may have this information on file but the credit bureaus don't. If you request the credit bureau to provide you with the "verifiable proof" that they have in their files they will remove the negative from your file.


It is possible to get a free credit report from a company such as Experian. They often offer free trials as an encouragement to sign up for a monthly credit check.



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