By filing a lawsuit, you can get collections removed from your credit report. It's important to do so because a collection account can have a significant negative impact on your credit score. Fortunately, it isn't irreversible. You may challenge information that is unreasonable or misleading and cannot be checked to see if it will be removed from your credit reports.

If it is reported fairly, you can attempt to get it excluded from your report by negotiating with collection agencies.

Here are the options you have for removing collections from your report:

  1. File a Dispute with the Credit Bureau.
  2. Write a Pay for Delete Letter.
  3. Request a Goodwill Deletion.

It’s best for your credit and your finances to avoid collections when possible.


A charge off is seen by creditors as a clear indicator that you have not been fiscally responsible in the past and cannot be relied upon to meet your financial obligations in the future.

If there has been no interest on the account for 180 days, the creditor will normally charge off the debt. However, this does not absolve you of responsibility for the debt as a consumer. The borrower has the option of continuing their collection activities in-house or through a third-party collection agency.

You should not have to deal with an erroneous and falsely recorded Charge Off on your credit reports for years. You may be able to change the status of a suspicious Charge Off or fully delete it from your credit reports by investigating and interacting with creditors and credit bureaus.

Charge-offs and late payments will significantly lower your credit score. Let Able & Willing help you in this.


Once you've been late on an account for 30 days or more, creditors normally report it to the credit bureaus. The longer you wait to make a payment, the lower your credit score will be.

According to Equifax, one late payment will lower a 780 credit score by 90–110 points and a 680 credit score by 60–80 points. Multiple missed payments in a single month can have a greater effect on your credit score.

Anyone may be late with their payments. Fortunately, there are a few options for removing derogatory information from your credit reports.

  1. Ask the Lender to Remove it With a Goodwill Adjustment Letter.
  2. Negotiate With a Pay for Delete Letter.
  3. File a Credit Dispute.

You can collaborate with credit restoration agencies to make this process simpler by challenging inaccuracies in your credit report. Credit repair experts have the experience, knowledge, and, most importantly, the time to guide you through the entire dispute process.


Repossessions are a credit report negative thing that can lower your credit score. The seizure of any properties due to late or overdue payments is referred to as repossession. If you have a repossession on your credit report, there are still options for rebuilding your credit and possibly removing the listing.

A repossession can stay on your credit report for up to seven years, making it more difficult to obtain other loans. Repossessions have a significant negative effect on your reputation and may indicate to lenders that you will be unable to make payments on the property you buy.

In certain cases, repossessions may be deleted from your credit report, especially if they are inaccurate or unreasonable. There are a few items you can do to get rid of one:

  1. Negotiate with your lender.
  2. File a dispute.


Did you know that if you have a lot of accounts classified as Consumer Disputes Account on your credit report, you won't be able to get a home loan? Most "credit repair" businesses will submit bureau dispute after bureau dispute before the bureaus mark the account as a frivolous contested account. If this occurs, you will lose the ability to conduct a true audit in the future.

We have a fast procedure for getting things out of dispute code status, as well as a more thorough procedure that involves sending unique letters to creditors and collection agencies. If the consumer procedure fails, the written process is used, but it takes longer. After consulting with other firms or doing it themselves, some of our clients come to us for assistance in removing the Dispute Code status. We will assist, but it would be much more difficult and time consuming than if the client had previously met with us.


Stopping call selection can be an upsetting experience. Despite the fact that there are choices, coming up with a solution can be difficult. You might decide to clear the money, but you're probably broke.

They can't call you on Sundays, late at night, or early in the morning because of the FDCPA rules. Otherwise, they'd pursue you all the way to the end of the earth!

Using third-party firms or a lawyer is an excellent choice. They will effectively partner with debt arbitration agencies because they are nonprofit organizations. Their mandate entitles them to pay off the tax debt. All your credit cards debts will be combined into a single payment. Furthermore, these companies will deal with your creditors on your behalf, but you will not receive any collection calls.

How to stop collection calls legally:

  1. Addressing the issue at hand.
  2. Writing a cease communication letter.


The process of reclaiming one's identity is intricate and intertwined. You could be trapped on a never-ending phone call with a variety of businesses and government agencies. We'll walk you through it with Complete ID and can even take action on your behalf.

We can help you out with:

  1. Self-Service Identity Restoration
  2. Assisted Identity Restoration
  3. Full-Service Identity Restoration
  4. Lost Wallet Replacement
  5. Identity Theft Insurance


Debt restructuring combines many loans into a single payment, mostly high-interest debt like credit card bills. If you can get a lower interest rate, debt restructuring might be a good option for you. This will assist you with reducing your overall debt and reorganizing it so that you can pay it off more quickly.

Debt restructuring is a sound solution you should handle on your own if you're struggling with a manageable amount of debt and simply want to reorganize several bills with varying interest rates, fees, and due dates.

  1. Success with a consolidation strategy requires the following:
  2. Your total debt excluding mortgage doesn't exceed 40% of your gross income.
  3. Your credit is good enough to qualify for a 0% credit card or low-interest debt consolidation loan.
  4. Your cash flow consistently covers payments toward your debt.
  5. You have a plan to prevent running up debt again.