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Answered 2009-08-16 04:52:22

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

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Can you learn how to spell? Yes, it appears on your credit report as an EVICTION.

An eviction lawsuit is public record and a judgment evicting you from a rental property will be a negative entry on your credit report.

No need to do any reporting. When the eviction judgment was entered, the credit bureaus update their files and will put this on the defendant tenant's credit file.

No. An eviction and judgment should show up on your credit report for only 7 years. If a 14-year old eviction is still on your credit, contact the appropriate credit bureaus for dismissal of the judgment. Note that the court files are permanent, and the landlord may still find the eviction that way, depending on how he screens tenants.

The judgment should be removed from your credit report 7 years from the date it was entered.

If you have experienced an eviction at some time in the past 7 years, more than likely it will appear on your credit report. You can obtain a copy of your credit report by contacting the three major bureaus.

An eviction my never show on your credit report. It may show within weeks depending on the time of submittal. Generally credit reports are updated four times ayear.

"How long do you have till an eviction is off of your credit?" i am looking for an apartment but i have an eviction that's about 9 years old. the question on the aplication is have i ever been evicted? do i say yes or no? how do i find out if its still there?

If your vehicle is already up for repossession, it is already on your credit report as a delinquent or defaulted debt.

A person can remove an eviction from their credit record by working out an agreement with their landlord. Ask the former landlord in writing a settlement offer or payment plan. Be sure the former landlord will report your payments to the credit bureaus as well as have the eviction removed.

Eviction judgments are removed after the required 7 years have elapsed. In some instances, if the eviction resulted in a judgment and said judgment is renewable it can be reentered on the debtor's CR when renewed.

An outstanding judgment is a court order that gives a creditor the legal right to collect from a debtor. As court judgments are a matter of public record, a creditor can report the judgment on the debtor's credit reports. An example of a judgment placed on a credit report would be a judgment for eviction. This judgment will remain on the credit report for seven years from the filing date.

Why not? All debts are discharged, but any other actions, such as evictions, are not affected. And the fact of being discharged in bankruptcy can stay on your credit report for 10 years.

Most of the time it won't unless the managers or owner ran a credit check before you moved in, if so it would be listed as "public record" on your credit report because they had to file an eviction notice at the courthouse in order to get you out.AnswerThe actual eviction does not show up in the body of a credit bureau credit report. If a judgment for nonpayment is granted for unpaid rent or other cause, that judgment appears on the credit report under public records. The actual eviction will not. However, most landlords now use third party agencies to obtain the credit bureau credit information and combine it with court records(public information about filings, not just judgments.) Those 3rd party reports often include followup with former landlords. Thus the disclosure of evictions. Good luck!

An eviction only becomes a part of credit history if it becomes a matter of a lawsuit and judgment award. Negative renting/leasing information remains on the rental history for 5 years. Rental history is supplied by private agencies and is not a part of the credit report.

I assume you mean free rental history report. I was turned down for a lease based on a rental report from SafeRent and looked them up. If you go to you can request a free copy of the report by mail, 1x per year just like a credit report. SafeRent is set up like a credit reporting agency, even though it handles renting, and has to comply with that law giving free reports once per year or if you've been denied. There may be others but this is one way.more like a paid for eviction report coz all your time was spent not paying rent but actually budgeting for an eviction report!!!!!!!

YES. This will show up on your credit report as "Landlord/Tenant history". This will stay there for 7-10 years!

Since eviction is not a criminal offense, there is no record of it whenever your criminal history check is requested. However, it probably will appear on your credit report file. Unfortunately, your credit records are maintained by private companies who are not responsive to removing any records from your files.

Assuming this is in reference to a credit report, entries cannot be arbitrarily removed. Negative entries will remain on the report for the required amount of time, for evictions (assuming it has gone to collection) it will remain seven years. The eviction itself is not placed on a credit report only the collecton action. However, evictions are often placed on tenant screening reports which may create problems in the future.

You can get your free credit report once per year at To get advice on your credit and how to improve your score speak with your bank. They usually have deals for people they already have a relationship with.

If you receive a judgement to evict non-paying tenants plus a judgement for rent monies unpaid and court costs how to do report this to the credit bureau if you do not have a SS# for the husband and wife? They are believed to have skipped the State when evicted.

Credit reports just report history...if the history is accurate...then it remains..we live with the past we make. Anything else would be inaccurate and fraudulent. If one does not like the history they created, they are wise to not repeat it.

You can obtain a free credit report from Experian once per year for free. If you try to obtain a credit report and they charge you, you may have inquired about one already.

It should not take too long. Less than a year. * Evictions are not entered onto credit reports unless they are perfected into judgments resulting from a civil suit.

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