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Bankruptcy Toronto

Compare and Save With Loans Canada

Written by Bryan Daly

Best Bankruptcy Toronto (Online) January 2021

Lender directory

Compare the best lenders in this region

Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Up to $50,000 2.00% – 46.96% 3-60 months
N/A (Intermediary)
Up to $50,000
Helium Loans
$500 - $50,000 6.99% - 46.99% 12 - 36
$500 - $50,000
LM Financial
$1,000 - $15,000 - -
$1,000 - $15,000
LM Credit
$500 – $15,000 + 25.99% 9 - 60
$500 – $15,000
FlexiLoans
$200 - $1,200 25% - 32%  -
$200 - $1,200
Prudent Financial Services
Up to $500,000 5.75% – 9.9% negotiable
Up to $500,000
Lendle
up to $2,000 0% -
up to $2,000
PayBright
- 0+ 2 - 60
-
Moves Financial
$2,500 15.65% AIR 13 - 26
$2,500
Score-Up
$49.99 - $99.99 0% 12
$49.99 - $99.99
LendCare
- - Up to 60
-
X-bankers
$5,000+ - Up to 60
$5,000+
ECN Capital
- - -
-
SimplyBorrowed
$500 - $5,000 - 12 - 24
$500 - $5,000
Pebble Cash
$350 - $1,000 - 2 - 12 weeks
$350 - $1,000
Refresh Financial
$1,600 - $25,000 9.47% - 20.07% APR 36 - 60
$1,600 - $25,000
GoPeer
$1,000 - $25,000 7.5% - 31.5% APR 36 - 60
$1,000 - $25,000
North’n Loans
$100 - $1,500 - -
$100 - $1,500
MDG
Up to $3,200 - -
Up to $3,200
Loan or Credit
$100 - $25,000 +4.9% -
$100 - $25,000
Instant Payday Canada
- 15% - 19% -
-
Flexiti Financial
- Up to 35% -
-
Financeit
$500 - $100,000  6.99% - 14.99% 12 - 240
$500 - $100,000
- -
Climb
1800- 2900  15.99% 23 - 36
1800- 2900
Pylo Finance
$500 - $15,000 15.99 - 39.99% 6 - 60
$500 - $15,000
Fresh Start Finance
Up to $15,000 29.99% - 46.96% 9 - 60
Up to $15,000
Marble
Up to $20,000 19.44% and 31.90% 36 - 84
Up to $20,000
Money Mart
$1,000 - $15,000 19.90% - 46.90% 12 - 60 
$1,000 - $15,000
Payday King
$100 - $1,000 546% APR 14 days
$100 - $1,000
Private Loan Shop
$500 - $50,000 15 - 30% -
$500 - $50,000
Progressa
$1,000 - $15,000 19% - 46.95% 6 - 60 
$1,000 - $15,000
My Canada Payday
Up to $1,500 15% - 19% 14 days
Up to $1,500
Mr. Payday
$100 - $1,500 15% - 17% 14 -31 days
$100 - $1,500
Money Provider
$500 - $1,000 28% - 32% -
$500 - $1,000
Loan Express
- - 14 days
-
Meridian Credit Union
Up to $35,000 5.15%+ -
Up to $35,000
Loan Away
Up to $5,000 19.9% - 45.9% APR 6 - 36
Up to $5,000
Loan & Go
$250 -$1,250 29% 3 - 6
$250 -$1,250
Lendful
$5,000 - $35,000 9.9%+ APR 36 - 60
$5,000 - $35,000
LendDirect
Up to $15,000 19.99% APR Open-end
Up to $15,000
Health Smart Financial Services
$300 - $25,000 7.95%+ 36 - 60
$300 - $25,000
GoDay
$100 - $1,500 - 14 days
$100 - $1,500
iCash
Up to $1,500 15% - 23% -
Up to $1,500
Focus Financial Inc.
Up to $1,500 Up to 59% APR 14 days
Up to $1,500
FlexFi
$2,500 + - -
$2,500 +
Eastern Loans
$500 - $1,000 28% - 32%  3 -5
$500 - $1,000
DMO Credit
$300 - $1,000 38% APR 3 - 4
$300 - $1,000
Capital Cash
$100 - $1,000 546% APR 14 days
$100 - $1,000
Cash 4 You
$1,000 -$15,000 46.93%  12 - 60
$1,000 -$15,000
Credit 700
$500 - $1,000 28% - 32%  4 - 5
$500 - $1,000
Credit Club
$100 - $1,500 90% - 390% APR 14 days
$100 - $1,500
Credit2Go
$250 - $1,000 29% APR 3 - 4
$250 - $1,000
Ledn
$500 - $1,000,000 12% 12
$500 - $1,000,000
Amber Financial
$1,000 - $50,000 4.6% – 49.96% 3 - 60 
$1,000 - $50,000
Affirm Financial
$300 - $7,500 29.9% - 39.9% 6 - 60
$300 - $7,500
310 Loan
$50 - $1,500 - 14 days
$50 - $1,500
Newstart Canada
Up to $20,000 19% - 49% 36 - 48
Up to $20,000
Ferratum
$2,000 - $10,000 18.9% - 54.9% 12 - 60
$2,000 - $10,000
SkyCap Financial
$500 - $10,000 12.99% – 39.99% 9 – 36
$500 - $10,000
Fast Access Financial
$500 – $10,000 Starting at 9.90% 12 - 36
$500 – $10,000
Fairstone
Up to $35,000 26.99% – 39.99% 6 - 60
Up to $35,000
Lending Mate
$2,000 – $10,000 34.9% – 43% 12 - 60
$2,000 – $10,000
Consumer Capital Canada
$500 - $12,500 19.99%+ 12 - 60
$500 - $12,500
Lamina
Up to $1000 30% 3 - 5
Up to $1000
Loans SOS
Up to $5,000 60% 6 - 60
Up to $5,000
514 Loans
Up to $3,000 22% - 35% 3 - 4
Up to $3,000
Cashco Financial
Up to $7,000 - 6 – 60
Up to $7,000
UrLoan
$500 - $2,500 29% - 46.95% 6 - 36
$500 - $2,500
Loan Me Now
$500-$1000 28%-32% 3
$500-$1000
Captain Cash
$500 – $750 28% – 34.4% 3
$500 – $750
BC Loans
$500 – $750 23% - 34.4% 3 – 12
$500 – $750
Urgent Loans
$300 - $1500 27% - 35% 3 - 4
$300 - $1500
easyfinancial
$500 - $35,000 29.99% – 46.96% 9 - 60
$500 - $35,000
Mogo Finance
$300 – $35,000 5.9% to 47.72% 24 - 60
$300 – $35,000
CashMoney
$50 – $10,000 - Up to 62 days
$50 – $10,000
Borrowell
$1,000 - $35,000 5.99% to 29.19% 36 - 60
$1,000 - $35,000
Magical Credit
Up to $20,000 19.99% - 46.8% 6 - 60
Up to $20,000
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Up to $50,000 2.00% – 46.96% 3-60 months
N/A (Intermediary)
Up to $50,000
Helium Loans
$500 - $50,000 6.99% - 46.99% 6 - 36
$500 - $50,000
Accelerated Payments
- - -
-
Loop
- -
Core Capital Group Inc
- - -
-
BarterPay
- 0.9% - 12% 6 months - 5 years
-
Clearbanc
$10,000 - $10,000,000 6% - 12.5% -
$10,000 - $10,000,000
SNAP Financial Group
- - -
-
GE Capital
- - -
-
We Can Financial
- - -
-
Wajax Equipment
- - -
-
Key Equipment Financing
- - -
-
Corl
$10,000 - $1,000,000 - -
$10,000 - $1,000,000
Yellowhead Equipment Finance Ltd
- - -
-
Toronto Truck Loan Ltd
- - -
-
Specialty Truck Financing
- - -
-
Travelers Financial
- - -
-
Peel Financial
- - -
-
Pioneer Financial Services
$5,000 - $1,000,000 - -
$5,000 - $1,000,000
Polaris Leasing
- - -
-
Patron West
- - -
-
Payability
up to $250,000 - -
up to $250,000
Planet Financial
- - -
-
Rise
Up to $10,000 - -
Up to $10,000
Merchant Growth
$5,000 - $500,000 - 6 - 18 months
$5,000 - $500,000
Onesta
- - -
-
Lionhart Capital
$10,000- $30,000,000 Min 4.95% -
$10,000- $30,000,000
Lift Capital
- - 12 - 120
-
Leaseline
- - 24 to 60
-
Lease Direct
- - -
-
John Deere
- - -
-
Hitachi Capital Canada
- - -
-
Guardian Leasing
- - -
-
Export Development Canada
- - -
-
Essex Lease Financial Corporation
- - -
-
Equilease
- - -
-
Alliance Financing Group LTD
$5,000 - $150,000 15% + 6 - 24
$5,000 - $150,000
CanaCap
Up to $250,000 - -
Up to $250,000
CLE Capital
- - -
-
Canada Equipment Loan
- - -
-
SharpShooter Funding
$5,000 - $150,000 Fee-Based: Starting at 9% 12 - 60
$5,000 - $150,000
First West Credit Union
$500,000 - $10,000,000 - -
$500,000 - $10,000,000
PACE Credit Union
- Competitive -
-
Meridian Credit Union
Up to $35,000 - -
Up to $35,000
DUCA Credit Union
- - -
-
Laurentian Bank of Canada
Up to $250,000 - Up to 10 years
Up to $250,000
HSBC Bank Canada
- - -
-
National Bank
Up to $1,000,000 - -
Up to $1,000,000
Desjardins
Up to $100,000 - -
Up to $100,000
Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce (CIBC)
$10,000+ - Up to 15 years
$10,000+
Scotiabank
Up to $1,000,000 -   Up to 15 years
Up to $1,000,000
Bank of Montreal (BMO)
Up to $500,000 - Up to 10 years
Up to $500,000
Royal Bank of Canada (RBC)
$5,000 - $10,000 - Up to 7 years
$5,000 - $10,000
CWB National Leasing
$3,500+ - -
$3,500+
Money Line Capital
$5,000+ 4.9% - 24.99% 18 - 48
$5,000+
Money in Motion
$10,000 - $1,000,000 4% - 14% 12 - 84
$10,000 - $1,000,000
Lease Link
Up to $75,000 - Up to 18
Up to $75,000
FundThrough
$500-$50,000 0.5% weekly 12 week cycles
$500-$50,000
Econolease Financial Services Inc.
$1,000 - $1,000,000 6% - 20% -
$1,000 - $1,000,000
Easylease Corp
Up to $5,000,000 4.5% 24 - 72
Up to $5,000,000
Capify
$5,000 - $200,000 - -
$5,000 - $200,000
Canadian Equipment Finance
$50,000 - $12,000,000 - 24 - 96
$50,000 - $12,000,000
Capital Key
$5,000 - $1,000,000+ - 1 - 60
$5,000 - $1,000,000+
Cashbloom
$5,000 - $1,000,000 - 3 - 24
$5,000 - $1,000,000
BFS Captial
$5,000 - $5,000,000 - 4 - 18
$5,000 - $5,000,000
BDC
Up to $100,000 6.05% + 60
Up to $100,000
Baron Finance
$10,000+ 18% - 22% -
$10,000+
B2B Bank
$10,000 - $300,000 4.70% - 5.45% -
$10,000 - $300,000
AOne Financial Solutions
Up to $5,000,000 5% - 10% 12 - 60
Up to $5,000,000
Borrowell
$1,000 - $35,000 5.6% – 25.5% 36 – 60
$1,000 - $35,000
iCapital
$5,000 - $250,000 - 3-18
$5,000 - $250,000
Lendified
$5,000 - $150,000 - 3 - 24
$5,000 - $150,000
IOU Financial
$5,000 – $100,000 15% + 12 – 18
$5,000 – $100,000
Company Capital
$5,000 – $100,000 Starting at 6.87% 3 – 18
$5,000 – $100,000
OnDeck
$5,000-$250,000 8% - 29% APR 6 - 18
$5,000-$250,000
Lending Loop
$5,000 – $500,000 Starting at 5.9% 3 – 60
$5,000 – $500,000
SkyCap Financial
$500 - $10,000 12.99% – 39.99% 9 – 36
$500 - $10,000
Thinking Capital
Up to $300,000 - -
Up to $300,000
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Up to $50,000 2.00% – 46.96% 3-60 months
N/A (Intermediary)
Up to $50,000
Advantagewon
- - -
-
Helium Loans
$500 - $50,000 - 24 - 60
$500 - $50,000
Go To Loans
$500 - $10,000 + 29.95% up to 48
$500 - $10,000
Alphera Financial Services
- - -
-
Go Auto
- - 12 - 96
-
Eden Park
- 11.9% - 22.9% Up to 84
-
Auto Loan Solutions
- 0% - 29.5% -
-
WeFinanceCars
- + 4.9% -
-
Walker Financial Services
- - -
-
Rifco
- - -
-
National Powersports Financing
- - -
-
LMG Finance
- - -
-
Loans2Go
- - -
-
Leisure Trailer Sales
- - -
-
iA Auto Finance
- +8.99% -
-
Gamache Group
- - -
-
Royal Bank of Canada (RBC)
$5,000 - $10,000 - up to 84
$5,000 - $10,000
Laurentian Bank of Canada
Up to $250,000 - 12 - 60
Up to $250,000
National Bank
Up to $1,000,000 - up to 96
Up to $1,000,000
Desjardins
Up to $100,000 - 6 - 96
Up to $100,000
Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce (CIBC)
$10,000+ - 12 - 96
$10,000+
Scotiabank
Up to $1,000,000 - up to 96
Up to $1,000,000
Daimler Truck Financial
- - up to 72
-
DealerPlan Financial
- - -
-
Coast Capital
- - -
-
Canada Auto Finance
$5000 - $45,000 4.90 % - 29.95% APR 36 - 72 
$5000 - $45,000
Credit River Capital Inc
- - -
-
Capital Trust Financial
- - -
-
Canada Car Loans
- - -
-
Car Loans Canada
$7500 - $59,995 3.95% + 12 - 96
$7500 - $59,995
Car Creditex
- Up to 49.9% -
-
Auto Capital Canada
- - -
-
Carfinco
- - Up to 84
-
Canada Drives
$500 - $35,000 $29.99% – 46.96% 9 - 60
$500 - $35,000
Prefera Finance
Up to $30,000 - -
Up to $30,000
Prudent Financial Services
Up to $500,000 5.75% – 9.9% negotiable
Up to $500,000
Dixie Auto Loans
- - -
-
Approve Canada
- - -
-
2nd Chance Automotive
- 4.2%+ -
-
Newstart Canada
Up to $20,000 19% - 49% 36 - 48
Up to $20,000
SkyCap Financial
$500 - $10,000 12.99% – 39.99% 9 – 36
$500 - $10,000
Splash Auto Finance by Rifco
Up to $50,000 - -
Up to $50,000
Carloans411
$5,000 – $40,000 - 12 – 72
$5,000 – $40,000
AutoArriba
- - Maximum 84
-
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Up to $50,000 2.00% – 46.96% 3-60 months
N/A (Intermediary)
Up to $50,000
Instant Loans Canada
$1,000 - $35,000 - 24 - 60
$1,000 - $35,000
Newstart Canada
Up to $20,000 19% - 49% 36 - 48
Up to $20,000
Fast Access Financial
$500 – $10,000 Starting at 9.90% 12 - 36
$500 – $10,000
BHM Financial
Up to $25,000 - 12 - 60
Up to $25,000
Provider Loan Amount Rate Term (Months) Rating
Up to $50,000 2.00% – 46.96% 3-60 months
N/A (Intermediary)
Up to $50,000
Prudent Financial Services
Up to $500,000 5.75% – 9.9% negotiable
Up to $500,000
Mortgage Alliance
- 2.74% - 6.30% 12 - 120
-
Paradigm
- - -
-
Verico
- - -
-
True North Mortgage
- 2.64% - 4.45% 12 - 120
-
Tangerine
$50,000+ 2.74% - 3.49% 12- 120
$50,000+
Think Financial
- - 36 - 60
-
Turnedaway
- - -
-
REICO
- - -
-
Motusbank
- 2.79% - 6.00%  6 - 60 
-
Northwood Mortgage
- 2.74% - 4.45% 12 - 120
-
Matrix Mortgage Global
- - -
-
Mortgage Architects
- 2.74% - 3.70% 6 - 120
-
Finser Mortgages
- 2.79% - 4.45% -
-
IntelliMortgage
- - -
-
Invis
- 2.69% - 3.95% 6 - 120 
-
Manzil
up to 4,000,000 3.49% - 5.49% 12 - 300
up to 4,000,000
Equitable Bank
$25,000 - $800,000 4.59% - 5.64% 6 - 60
$25,000 - $800,000
Dominion Lending Center
- - -
-
Fisgard Asset Management
- -- -
-
First National Financial LP
- 2.84% - 7.30% -
-
CMLS Financials
$100,000 - $750,000 - 12 - 120
$100,000 - $750,000
CHIP Reverse Mortgage
min 25,000 4.99% - 5.59% 6 - 60
min 25,000
CanWise
- 2.23% - 4.45% -
-
Centum
- 2.89% - 3.79% -
-
Capital Direct
$10,000 - $1,500,000 Varies 12 - 24
$10,000 - $1,500,000
Canadalend.com
- - -
-
Broker Financial Group Inc.
- 2.41% - 3.84% -
-
Bridgewater Bank
- - -
-
Alpine Credits
- - -
-
Provider Services Rating
Debt Consolidation Program, Debt Settlement Program, Consumer Proposal, Bankruptcy Consultation
N/A (Intermediary)
Debt Consolidation Program, Debt Settlem...
BDO
Credit Counselling, Bankruptcy, Consumer Proposal
Credit Counselling, Bankruptcy, Consumer...
Raymond Chabot
Bankruptcy, Consumer Proposal
Bankruptcy, Consumer Proposal...
Full Circle Debt Solutions Inc
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Program
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Prog...
Consolidated Credit
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Program
Credit Counselling, Debt Management Prog...
4Pillars
Debt Restructuring, After Care - Credit Rebuilding Program, Corporate Debt Restructuring
Debt Restructuring, After Care - Credit ...

As great of a city as Toronto is, living costs are among the most expensive in Canada, as a result, many residents struggle with financial issues. Problems arise when people in Toronto take on more debt than they can afford. While some debt can be good when handled responsibly, having too much can lead to severe consequences.

Unfortunately, when debt becomes unmanageable, being forced to declare bankruptcy might be one of those consequences. Although the process can be helpful in many ways, it can also negatively affect your financial health. Keep reading to learn more.

Looking for a bad credit loan in Toronto? Check this out.  

Your Debt: What Happens to it When You File for Bankruptcy in Toronto?

Personal bankruptcy is a legal process that Toronto residents can opt for when they have at least $1,000 of consumer debt, but no viable way of paying it off. Essentially, you would file a legally binding document with a licensed insolvency trustee in Toronto, who will present it to the Court on your behalf. This process eliminates the majority of your unsecured debts and ends all collection efforts, wage garnishments, mounting penalties and interest that are piling up against you.

Debts That Qualify in Toronto

Not all debt types are eligible to be discharged. In fact, only unsecured debt, which has no collateral attached, can be included, such as:

  • Credit card bills
  • Unsecured loans
  • Personal lines of credit
  • Outstanding utility, internet/cable, and cell phone bills
  • Payday loans

Secured debts (backed by collateral), can’t be included. For instance:

  • Mortgage payments
  • Home equity products
  • Vehicle loans
  • Secured loans
  • Traffic tickets and other legal charges
  • Child support and alimony payments

For more information about secured and unsecured debt, click here.

The Results

The ultimate outcome here is that you should be left with a clean slate. However, a bankruptcy may result in even further consequences, such as:

  • Surplus income payments over several years (if you have a large income)
  • The loss of most of your assets (house, car, etc.) as partial payment
  • Mandatory credit counselling sessions and monthly meetings with your trustee
  • Severely reduced credit score and credit rating.  
  • A record of the incident on your credit report, which lasts for 7 years per filing
  • Extreme difficulty getting approved for any new credit during the whole process

Your Alternatives: How Can Bankruptcy Be Avoided?

Since a bankruptcy can have such a heavy impact on your finances in Toronto, it should only be chosen as a last resort. If you think you can avoid the process, it might be better to look into some of the following less drastic alternatives:

Borrowing Using Your Home Equity

If you’ve built up home equity, which is done by paying down your mortgage and/or increasing the value of your property, you can apply for a home equity loan or a HELOC (home equity line of credit) in Toronto. You can then use your second mortgage to consolidate your outstanding debts and pay the funds back over time. That said, if you already have bad credit and financial health, this might not be the best option for you.

Want to know how to consolidate high-interest debt into your mortgage? Find out here.

Applying for a Debt Consolidation Loan or Program

Consolidation involves grouping all your unsecured debts together and paying them off in one go, leaving you with one payment and interest rate to deal with. This can be done in two different ways:

  • Debt consolidation loan – You would take out one large loan with a lender in Toronto, consolidate your debts with it, then pay it back through monthly installments. Again, you may need good credit and a reasonable income to qualify. This is a better option for those who are looking to streamline their finances and reduce interest, but who have no problem handling the responsibility of a loan.
  • Debt consolidation program – While your payments would be similar, the actual process involves entering a program with a certified credit counsellor in Toronto, who will negotiate a deal with your lenders on your behalf. You would then make payments toward that counsellor, who will send them to the lenders, eventually freeing you from their collection efforts.

Debt Settlement

With a debt settlement, you would reach out to your lenders to broker a deal and have your outstanding balance reduced, rather than you paying back the full amount. This can be done on your own or with a debt settlement company. However, unlike a bankruptcy, a debt settlement is not a legally binding process. Therefore, your lenders don’t need to accept the deal or cease their collection efforts, even if they do accept.

Consumer Proposals: How Are They Different?

If you’re not eligible for or you aren’t interested in any of the solutions above, but you’d still like to avoid bankruptcy, a consumer proposal may be the way to go. While the process is somewhat similar, it should still be placed ahead of bankruptcy when you’re considering debt management products in Toronto.

Similarities:

  • It’s a legally binding process that’s administered by an insolvency trustee
  • Frees you from your unsecured consumer debts
  • Ends collection efforts, wage garnishment, and penalties against you
  • Involves making payments toward your trustee over several years
  • Has a lasting negative effect on your credit and financial profile
  • Credit counselling and regular meetings with your trustee may be mandatory

Differences:

  • Your trustee will administer a deal with your lenders that reduces your outstanding balances
  • They’ll then have 45 days to accept or reject the proposal
  • If accepted, your payments will go directly to the lenders, rather than the Court
  • You must have a minimum of $5,000 but a maximum of $250,000 in consumer debt in order to qualify
  • You won’t have to surrender your assets or make surplus income payments
  • Your credit rating will drop to an R7
  • A record will only stay on your credit report for 3 years following completion

The True Cost of BorrowingDo you know what the true cost of borrowing is? Learn more here

Your Credit: How Can It Be Repaired After a Bankruptcy?

As we said, your credit is going to take a significant negative impact after your bankruptcy. So, before you file, be sure that you’ll be able to get by in Toronto without credit during the 7 years that follow. Realistically, it may be difficult to repair your credit after the fact. However, it can be done if you’re willing to put forth the effort.

Get a Secured Credit Card

Secured credit cards are a good option when you don’t qualify for traditional cards (for even more information about secured credit cards, click here) in Toronto. To be approved, you would have to lay down a security deposit equal to your desired credit limit. You can then spend some time making responsible payments, which will gradually increase your credit score. Once the card expires and you’ve paid back your full balance, your deposit will be reimbursed. The goal here would be to repair your credit enough so that traditional cards are no longer out of reach.

Handle Your Bills in Responsibly

One of the most important steps to improving your credit to never miss a payment date and always pay the full amount. This applies to your active credit products, as well as any other services you pay for, such as internet and utilities. Every payment you default on will result in credit damage. 

While internet and utility companies in Toronto generally don’t report your activity to Canada’s credit bureaus (Equifax and TransUnion), they might if you continually miss payments. Nonetheless, if you don’t qualify for credit products after a bankruptcy, you can request that those companies do report your payments, thereby increasing your credit slowly.

Check Your Credit Report Regularly

Although the resulting credit damage from a bankruptcy is inevitable, reviewing your credit report on a regular basis afterward will help you monitor your progress. You can also do this to check for any errors, as well as signs of identity theft or fraud that may be causing additional harm to your credit score. If you find any such evidence, you can dispute it with the bureau in question. Just remember that Equifax and TransUnion carry a slightly different version of your credit report, so it helps to examine both copies and make sure everything lines up.

Read this to find out why you have more than one credit score.

Bankruptcy or Not, Loans Canada Can Help

If you’ve decided to file for bankruptcy in Toronto or you’re looking to avoid it at all costs, you can trust in Loans Canada to help. Contact us for more information about the process or to learn about other debt relief solutions available to you in Toronto.

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