Photo by William Iven via Unsplash

Looking for ways to keep more cash in your pocket? Boosting your credit score could be a good place to start. In fact, a study shows raising your credit score from the range considered “fair” to the range considered “very good” could save an average of $316 per month¹

But how could you potentially make that jump? 

Credit report errors could be the culprit

Some people have errors on their credit report that bring down their credit score — like late payments that weren’t late, for example. Unfortunately, these errors can have a negative impact on your credit score, which, depending on the severity, might lead to unfavorable results like:

  • Losing out on an apartment or job
  • Being denied for credit cards, loans, and more
  • Paying higher fees and interest rates

Now it might be tempting to turn to costly credit repair companies with promises of a big credit score increase (for a big fee, of course). But there are free tools out there — like Upturn Credit — that you can turn to instead. (And yes, Upturn is 100% free, 100% of the time.)

[Ready to see it in action? Download Upturn for iOS or Android now.]

Here’s what you can do with Upturn

  1. Create a free account and review your credit report.
    Quickly and easily see your credit score and exactly what’s on your TransUnion credit report.
  2. Easily find errors or inaccurate information.
    Say goodbye to the guesswork. We’ll make it easy to spot where the errors might be.
  3. Submit a dispute directly from the Upturn app.
    Seriously. No navigating elsewhere or following long directions.
  4. Get alerts regarding your dispute.
    We’ll keep you in the know. Period.

Last step? See how high your credit score can go. Some users report a credit score increase of 25-50 — or even more — points. 

But don’t just take our word for it. Download Upturn Credit for Android or iOS and start resolving your credit report errors for free.

¹ Kali McFadden, “How Raising Your Credit Score Could Save You $56,000+,” LendingTree (LendingTree, January 7, 2020),