4 Steps I Used to Negotiate Debt and Save $6,500
The actual process I used to negotiate debt and save thousands plus how to plan your own debt negotiation strategy without a debt settlement company.
The average American owes $16K in credit card debt and a full year’s income in total debt. That’s too much and sometimes you just can’t pay it off. That’s when it’s time to start negotiating debt with creditors, agreeing to pay some of the money if they wipe out the rest.
This isn’t an easy way out of debt and shouldn’t be used as an excuse to run up thousands in credit card debt. It’s a powerful process and must be used responsibly. For those in true financial trouble, it can be a way out and a way forward.
I start by sharing my debt negotiation story, how I used this process to save over $6,500 in credit card debt and personal loans. I also reveal the two biggest traps in debt negotiation, filing bankruptcy and debt settlement companies, and how you can avoid them.
This is a four-step debt negotiation process that will guide you step-by-step into dealing with collection agencies and bill collectors. I’ll help you plan your negotiating strategy and reveal the secrets to getting as much of your debt wiped out as possible.
– My debt negotiation story
– A warning about bankruptcy and debt settlement companies
– Four-step debt negotiation process
– Planning your debt negotiation strategy
– Dealing with a debt collection agency
– Two negotiating strategies that WORK
Don’t forget to click through to the debt payoff playlist above and follow the entire series. I may eventually turn this series into a paid course but you can watch it all free right now. I start out by revealing the debt payoff strategies that will work with any budget, even on low income, and finish by showing you how to get a perfect credit score.
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Joseph Hogue, CFA spent nearly a decade as an investment analyst for institutional firms and banks. He now helps people understand their financial lives through debt payoff strategies, investing and ways to save more money. He has appeared on Bloomberg and on sites like CNBC and Morningstar. He holds the Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) designation and is a veteran of the Marine Corps.
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