BBB Business Review
This Business is not BBB accredited
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This business is not BBB accredited.
Businesses are under no obligation to seek BBB accreditation, and some businesses are not accredited because they have not sought BBB accreditation.
To be accredited by BBB, a business must apply for accreditation and BBB must determine that the business meets BBB accreditation standards, which include a commitment to make a good faith effort to resolve any consumer complaints. BBB Accredited Businesses must pay a fee for accreditation review/monitoring and for support of BBB services to the public.
Reason for Rating
BBB rating is based on 16 factors. Get the details about the factors considered.
Factors that raised the rating for Statewide Credit Association, Inc. include:
- Length of time business has been operating.
- Complaint volume filed with BBB for business of this size.
- Response to 8 complaint(s) filed against business.
- Resolution of complaint(s) filed against business.
- BBB has sufficient background information on this business.
Customer Complaints Summary Read complaint details
|Complaint Type||Total Closed Complaints|
|Problems with Product/Service||1|
|Total Closed Complaints||8|
Customer Reviews Summary Read customer reviews
|Customer Experience||Total Customer Reviews|
|Total Customer Reviews||0|
This business is in an industry that may require professional licensing, bonding
or registration. BBB encourages you to check with the appropriate agency to be certain
any requirements are currently being met.
These agencies may include:
Secretary of State - Securities Division
302 W. Washington Street, Room E-111, Indianapolis IN 46204
Phone Number: (317) 232-6681
Fax Number: (317) 233-3675
Type of Entity
Business ManagementMr. Michael Shuler, President Ms. Noelle Ten Eyck, Compliance Officer Mr. Rick Wallace, Collection Manager
Alternate Business NamesStatewide Credit Agency
If you fall behind in repaying your creditors, or an error is made on your accounts, you may be contacted by a debt collector.
You should know that in either situation, the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act requires that debt collectors treat you fairly and prohibits certain methods of debt collection. Of course, the law does not erase any legitimate debt you owe.
A debt collector may contact you in person, by mail, telephone, telegram, or fax. However, a debt collector may not contact you at inconvenient times or places, such as before 8 a.m. or after 9 p.m., unless you agree. A debt collector also may not contact you at work if the collector knows that your employer disapproves of such contacts.
If you have an attorney, the debt collector must contact the attorney, rather than you. If you do not have an attorney, a collector may contact other people, but only to find out where you live, what your phone number is, and where you work. In most cases, the collector may not tell anyone other than you and your attorney that you owe money. Because of this, voice messages may be vague with little details due to privacy issues.
To receive a complete copy of the Fair Debt Collection Practices act or if you believe a debt collector has violated the law, contact the Federal Trade Commission at 1-877-FTC-HELP or www.ftc.gov.