I was refered to National Credit Educational Services(NCES) by a friend and lord knows I’m so glad I meet Mr.George Cole and his staff. When I first started my credit scores were horrible I’m talking 505 , 544 and 554 , but after my first cycle with these wonderful people which was about 35 days. I receive my score back from all three credit bureau and they was 515 , 586 and 579 so they went up a lot.
So if you’re thinking about this service think no more because your credit is your life. Without NCES I don’t know what I would have done not to mention you go through 3 cycles. So I just started my second cycle and just wanted to mention that the staff was really good at answering my questions I had and keeping me inform on my status updates as I await the second and third cycles.
Thank a bunch …. so get up and call them now!!!!!!!
When I came to NCES ( George Cole ) in September 2011, I had a credit score of 570 and I was still in a Chapter 13 Bankruptcy . Going into the credit restoration process, I had already predetermined that there was nothing that could be done about my credit because of my bankruptcy.
My cousin, who had came to George for help and ended up purchasing a $200,000 home, continued to urge me to give George a chance. So I decided to go ahead and give NCES a chance to show me what they could do for me. I started my first session of restoration in September 2011 and by November 2011, I had been approved for a new car loan . By January 2012, I had been approved for a credit card with 0% interest and a personal loan through my bank.
Here I am in April 2012, and my credit score is 656. I am still amazed. All I can say is that there is hope for you, if you allow NCES to help you. The $349 fee is a small price to pay in order to get your life back. You can start over and have a second chance with NCES.
I recently read and article featured on The New York Times , that just shocked me to what length’s debt collector’s are willing to go to collect debt’s, while you’re seeking treatment at the ER. Hospital patients waiting in an emergency room or convalescing after surgery are being confronted by an unexpected visitor: a debt collector at their beside, urging them to pay past due bills or seeking emergency care somewhere else.