Frequently Asked Questions

In the following list, you will find answers to frequently asked questions.

You can dispute all mistakes and outdated entries on your credit report. Both the credit reporting agency and the business that supplied your information to that credit reporting agency are responsible for correcting inaccurate or incomplete information in your credit report. Go through your credit reports and ensure that all information is accurate, complete, and up to date. You must do this before applying for a loan for a large purchase, for example, a house, a car, or even when applying for a high-earning job.  

To dispute mistakes on your credit reports, you need to write letters to the credit reporting agencies and businesses that reported that faulty information. Explore our DIY Credit Repair products and get the letters you need to repair your personal credit.

Recent changes to calculating credit scores affect how tax liens appear on your credit report. In April 2018, tax liens were removed from credit reports entirely. This means that the liens won’t change your credit score. As mortgage lenders look at tax liens, you will still need to pay off your tax debt.

No. Checking your credit score will not lower your credit. Only inquiries known as “hard pulls” can negatively affect your credit score. This happens when you authorize a check related to a credit application. Simply said, it’s when you apply for a new loan or credit card. If you have too many new credit applications within a 6-month period, it can decrease your score.

All other inquiries are considered “soft pulls” and won’t negatively affect your credit score. This includes not only you checking your credit yourself but also things like employment credit checks.

Open-account, short-term (usually 30 to 90 days) deferred payment terms offered by a seller to a buyer as a standard trade practice or to encourage sales. In some trades, such as the jewelry business, the credit may extend to 180 days or even longer.

A specific type of trade credit where the payment is due in full 30 days after the item is purchased. Net 30 accounts are an excellent way for a new business to establish trade lines and payment history on their business credit reports.

We will report your business as a business to which we have extended Net 30 terms. You will see a Net 30 tradeline account from us on your business credit reports.

Once you make your first purchase, we can provide you with the opportunity to increase your credit limit, get other tradelines and grow faster by making ongoing purchases with us. If you have further questions, please get in touch with us.

Opening a new net 30 vendor account has never been easier. All you have to do is – buy a product from CrediitPro! Once you do that, we’ll provide you with a $3700 credit limit to spend on CrediitPro products. All you’ll need is basic company information and your EIN.

Net 30 includes calendar days, meaning – every single day counts. Make sure you don’t confuse calendar days with business days when applying for a net 30 vendor account! Weekends, holidays, and business days account for calendar days.

Net pricing shows the prices of products and services without VAT. Net invoices don’t include VAT. The Gross price is the price that includes VAT, and it’s also called “inc VAT.”

Yes. You can pay net 30 invoices with credit cards, ACH, or checks, but some vendors are starting to accept payments in cryptocurrency.

Generally, it takes more than 30 days for a vendor to report. Here at CrediitPro, we report all your purchases every single month. From the moment you make your first purchase, we’ll report every single transaction – every month.

When you decide to pay the invoice – and the 30 days period has ended – you’ll also need to cover some penalties. The penalties will be visible on the invoice, so you’ll know how much you’ll need to pay.

Remember, every time you pay before the end of the 30 days, you’ll have one successful transaction that we’ll report and help you increase your business credit!