Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Credit Talk' started by Dani, Jan 10, 2001.
Barclaycard Ring™ Mastercard®
No annual fee, No balance transfer fees, No foreign transaction fees, Low interest!
CREDIT CARD WITH NO ANNUAL FEEBarclaycard Ring™ Mastercard®
Credit One Unsecured Visa®for Rebuilding Credit
Credit card for people with bad credit to rebuild credit!
BAD CREDIT CREDIT CARDCredit One Bank® Rebuild Credit
First Access Visa® Credit Card
Access to credit even with bad or limited credit! Reports to 3 major credit bureaus and accepted wherever you see the Visa® sign nationwide. Get application response in 60 seconds.
CREDIT CARD FOR BAD CREDITFirst Access VISA®
Green Dot primor® Visa®Classic Secured Credit Card
Credit lines available up to $5,000! Reports to three national credit bureaus; perfect card for reestablishing credit.
SECURED CARD FOR REBUILDING CREDITprimor Secured Visa Classic
Credit One Bank® Unsecured Visa® with Cash Back Rewards
Get cash back on every purchase. Unsecured credit card with monthly monitoring for credit line increases. Improve your credit history with responsible use.
CASH BACK UNSECURED VISACredit One Bank
I dont think so.
Well, you have been around this board long enough to know that credit scores are a big factor in determining who gets credit. The factors that go into the scoring are sometimes ridiculous and unfair, but they do not include race or gender. They do however include geographical locations. The richer areas get more credit perks.
If you look at your credit reports VERY closely you might find minor factors which would favor your hubby. Balances, could be a factor. You were both approved so I am sure you both have good credit. But maybe you had more accounts than your husband and the computer decided to not extend you as much more credit. Just an idea.
RE: I dont think so.
I think age matters too and not just because older people have longer credit histories. I read somewhere that when you turn 50, your credit score goes up dramatically.
Over 62 they start discriminat
RE: I dont think so.
hehehehe That's one of the most positive advantages of getting older I've heard in a long time. I'm certainly not looking forward to the big 50 and it's only five years off. However, if my credit score goes up when I hit that mark, it would be a big plus. I'll have plenty of reason to celebrate. Of course, I hope my score improves significantly before I get there but I'll welcome whatever advantages the half-century mark brings.