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personal loans with wellsfargo?
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personal loans with wellsfargo?
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| 19/12 2013 21:24
It would be easier to find another credit card company willing to give you a 6 month free interest period, then transfer that credit card debt onto that card and pay it off within the 6 months. You will not find a bank willing to give you money to pay off a credit card unless you have collateral (real estate).
| 19/12 2013 23:21
I must suggest you to take advice from the expert or may visit newagebusinessloans here you will get all the answer of your question. I had the similar problem but after when i came to contact with newagebusinessloans they solve out my all the problem, try it.
| 20/12 2013 02:12
If you get a personal loan, it will likely cost you the same rate of interest as the cards. You'd likely need collateral of some sort too. You can get on top of the debt without going down that path. In Australia, the you can open a new credit card, and transfer the balance of the old one onto the new one, then cancel the old card. You can do this with a new credit card that offers you 0% interest on transfers for a set period -- usually a few months, sometimes closer to 6 months, sometimes more. Shop around and get the best deal. Don't APPLY until you've found a card that is suitable. You mustn't spend money on this new card -- those new purchases will incur interest immediately and defeat the purpose of having the new card with 0% on transfers. While in the 0% period, pay that card down as hard as you can. Most of your repayment is actually interest on a credit card -- you only pay back 1 or 2% of the principle with each regular repayment. By increasing your repayment substantially, you'll reduce your principle quickly, which means every extra dollar you put onto that loan is saving you money. This is the extra repayment calculator from Yahoo's Australian site. http://au.pfinance.yahoo.com/tips-and-tools/calculators/extra-repayments-simulator Use it to see how paying your debt off quickly will save you a heap of money. :) When you're debt free, consider putting a regular amount into a savings account. You can get your work to split your wage into two accounts so you never see the money. This way, you'll always have emergency savings and you'll never have to use a credit card again. :)
| 20/12 2013 17:18
Honestly, taking on more debt to get out of debt is one of the worst ideas because it's counterproductive to what you're trying to do: becoming DEBT FREE. If you are looking for reduced payments and interest, contact each of your creditors and let them know you're going through some hardship. Tell them you're having trouble maintaining your payments and the interest rate is making it difficult to get it paid down. Then they can introduce you to some hardship arrangements where they may be able to drastically lower your interest as well as your monthly payment. That way you deal directly with your creditors and actually use the money you'd be paying on the loan to pay them back. I know with my job, we've been able to put some on anywhere between 3, 6, 12, up to 58 month payment programs (depending on the length of time they think is needed to catch up) with a 9.9% APR, but as low as 0%, so I know other credit cards can do it too.
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