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What is a FICO Score?

What is a FICO Score?

People who would like to get into any type of financial transaction need to know what is a FICO Score? It is one of the best and most popular ways in the USA for assessing someone’s credit or money viability. A type of credit score which help prepare an appropriate credit report that lenders generally use to assess the applicant’s credit risk and make a decision whether to give a loan.

It was invented by Fair Isaac. FICO represents the Fair Isaac Corporation, and the word, “score”, represents the assessment. It computes the scores to assess a person’s monetary status, transactions and the financial move. Actually, it’s your credit score that makes you eligible or not-eligible for a credit loan. The score determines your repaying ability to a loan. It is based on five factors, that are your paying ability, the amount you have to repay, the credits you had, the new credit you have, and the types of credits you are using. If you score high, you could get your loan approved at lower interest rate.

How is my FICO Score Calculated?

Past and current credit affairs like your accounts open date, types of accounts, last use and default computed as well. The score comes in a three digit number that ranging between 300 and 850 and it decides your chances. Obtaining a high score that is above 600 reflects your ability in controlling your finances in a great manner and your creditworthiness. Your probability of being granted a credit loan by the banks and creditors increases to a great extent.

On the other hand, if you score less than 600 it shows that you are not in control of your finances. The banks or creditors might also say no to pass your loan or approve it at a much higher interest rate or just give you pretty less amount.

FICO does not see the amount you make, where do you work, how long you have been working or worked, your age, sex, color, race, religion, or the kind of job you are doing. What it sees is your percentage scored. Listed below are the percentages for each part:

  • Payment history: it is marked 35 percent.
  • Amount owed: it is marked 30 percent.
  • Length of credit history: it is marked 15 percent.
  • New credit: it is marked 10 percent.
  • Types of credit: it is marked 10 percent. Your FICO score is not the end of possibilities to obtain a decent interest rate. You could increase your scores by improving some of the important factors like reducing the amount of your outstanding debts. A number of things are there that could assist you in achieving the final score. You just need to go through in detail and find out the areas that need a boost to re-build your current credit scenario.

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