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Retrieval Masters Creditors Bureau Inc

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Many Americans like you are being contacted by collection agencies who are trying to get payments on defaulted accounts they have acquired or been assigned. Even though you may owe a debt, you still have rights.

You should dispute the debt in writing if you feel as if the dollar amount the collection agency is requesting is inaccurate, if you feel the debt is not owed or if you feel the debt is fraudulent. You can send a letter to the collection agency within thirty days of first being notified of the collection. You should send this letter via certified mail so that you can prove that they received it. In response to your dispute, the collection agency must cease collection activity until they send you some sort of validation of the alleged debt. They can resume their collection efforts again once they produce proof of your debt.

The Fair Debt Collection Practices Act (“FDCPA”) regulates what debt collection agencies may and may not do. There are many things collection agencies cannot do or say when contacting you. Collection agencies may not:

  • use abusive or obscene language;
  • call before 8am or after 9pm;
  • call you repeatedly;
  • call you at work, if they know that your employer does not permit personal calls;
  • contact any third party and state that you owe a debt;
  • threaten to have you arrested or imprisoned.

    If any of these things occur, your best option is to consult with a consumer protection attorney.

  • 4 Comments

    1. Essie R. on April 2, 2015 at 11:05 pm

      I received a collections notice from Retrieval Masters Creditors Bureau regarding an alleged debt of mine that is not valid. It was for medical laboratory services received on a date I did not receive medical services. I sent a request in writing, via certified mail, to Retrieval Masters Creditors Bureau for validation. I have not received anything back from Retrieval Masters Creditors Bureau and it has been months.

    2. Ken K. on May 18, 2015 at 11:06 pm

      Retrieval-Masters Creditors Bureau contacted my daughter about a debt that I owe. When my daughter inquired about how they got her phone number, Retrieval-Masters Creditors Bureau told her I gave it to them. She told them that she was sure that I did not but she would have me call them.

    3. Roderick W. on October 15, 2015 at 10:43 pm

      I sent up two payments with Retrieval Masters Creditors Bureau Inc to pay off a debt. Retrieval Masters Creditors Bureau Inc has taken the money more than twice now.

    4. Joel H on April 14, 2016 at 9:08 am

      Retrieval Masters has been calling and threatening my 16 year old daughter for several weeks on a false claim about some fraudulent medical bill. I’m going to report this company to my state attorney generals office and let them investigate this farce of a company

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    Vullings Law Group, LLC d/b/a VullingsLaw is not responsible for the content of the consumer comments provided here.  Vullings Law neither supports nor provides any opinion as to the statements made herein.