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|CMI is in the business of credit counseling.
(Looking for CMI - the collection Agency? Click Here)
Our service provides
little known information about the types of things that raise or lower your
credit score. Today, more than ever, your credit score plays an enormous role
in deciding whether or not you get approved for credit for such things as house
purchases, car loans, credit cards and even department store charge cards.
Subsequently, those with higher scores are given more access to capital than
those with lower scores.
There are even plenty of cases where a millionaire
can’t get a loan that an average hourly laborer could get because the
millionaire has a lower credit score. And while most people don’t know how
their credit score is determined, they are forced to live with the consequences
of their score. CMI believes that citizens who are judged by credit scores
ought to at least know how the scoring works, how their scores rise and fall,
and ultimately how to better their score.
The Credit Bureaus (Equifax, Trans
Union, and Experian) are for some reason reluctant to precisely answer these
questions, so CMI has taken to providing as much information as possible to
unearth the truths about credit scoring.
CMI provides this information to its
subscribers so that those subscribers can take better control of their
financial well-being and credit worthiness.
Money is power and access to money
is significantly dependant on your credit score! Get answers to your questions, be prepared!
Build Business Credit
Most small business loans require that your business has credit scores that are separate from you personally.
Get business credit scores fast.
Got collection agencies giving you pressure?
Here's a link to a recent blog post. . click here more info.
Surviving the Economic Times
Posted on October 12, 2013
10 Ways to Safeguard Your Small Business
The current upheaval in the financial sector has many of us longing for the days when we were worrying only about an impending recession. As the U.S. economy continues its spiral to rock bottom and as the stock market remains highly unstable despite the passing of the $700 billion “rescue” plan, our situation is drawing comparisons to the Great Depression. . . . more