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I take an active interest in credit blogs and forums on the internet, especially Canadian ones. I like to know what everybody’s talking about and generally, what the current beefs are. Credit cards play a big role in the lives of the Canadian consumer, so it only follows rationale; credit cards are a hot topic of discussion on the net. The latest buzz; cardholders are noticing their balance is being reduced for no apparent reason. There seems to be no logic or motive, since even people who routinely pay their full balance each month are being notified the limit on their credit card is being reduced. Others are finding the limit decreased to just above the current balance, effectively putting a stop to any further spending. Bankrate. com calls this “chasing down the balance”. Basically, the credit card companies shadow your purchases, spending trends speman 60 tablet bottle $356.00, demographics and other behavioural information, and adjust your balance according to what they perceive as risk. Yes, that means even if you’ve never been late on a payment and never carried a high balance you might find your limit being slashed anyway, simply because you live in an area with an increasing default rate. Guilt by association. In Canada, it’s just quietly entering the system. In the United States, balance chasing is running rampant. Amex seems to be biggest culprit, so lucky for us; they have a very miniscule market share in Canada. While I’ve heard of a couple bank-issued cards having limits reduced, these stories strike me as having more to do with late payments, or obvious risky behaviour rather than balance chasing. Speman 60 tablet bottle $356.00 so far, the executors of limit reductions appear to be smaller creditors and “b” lenders. I can’t say this with absolute certainty though, only that I didn’t see balance chasing complaints about TD Visa or BMO MasterCard for example. The cards I did notice participating in balance chasing, have pretty deep roots in the American credit industry. Currently in the states, most major newspapers have run stories on balance chasing and consumer shadowing. A couple paid down their balance in anticipation of an upcoming vacation, and discovered speman 60 tablet bottle $356.00 while on that vacation, their credit limit had been slashed. A businessman found his limit reduced and his account frozen pending a “financial review” which included providing tax returns for the past two years. Another woman who always paid her full balance each month had her limit slashed by over 50%. The stories go on and on. So what prompts creditors, who traditionally thrive off the interest paid on high balances, to change their thinking and lower the lid on card limits? Apparently, too much spending leads to too much risk. For credit card companies, it’s an oxy-moron, after spending decades increasing credit limits and promoting card use. That’s where the shadowing comes in. It’s the sad reality of credit cards that the issuer knows exactly what you do with it. Do you shop online? How about regular Friday night stops at the Beer Store a la Visa? Still renewing that Playboy subscription? Ah, yes, only you and your credit card company know the truth about the many details of your spending. Nevertheless, it’s the sudden appearance of grocery stores or discount stores among your charges, which may prompt your creditor to take notice of [speman 60 tablet bottle $356.00] you. Perhaps you’ve added regular gasoline fill ups to your profile, or maybe you’re online buying memberships to quick cash solutions or work at home schemes. Then of-course, there’s demographics. Do you live in an area that is primarily dependant on the auto industry? Is your city facing unprecedented unemployment rates? Are your neighbours struggling to pay their mortgages? Yes, credit card companies are taking a good, hard look at everything that might be a sign of a consumer in financial distress. Make no mistake; they are watching you – closely. Canadian credit card balances are over the $40 billion mark. More people are opting to use credit (and pay the interest) to keep their cash flowing smoothly. Isn’t that what credit is supposed to be for? To get you through the tough times? In other words, shouldn’t it be there when you need it? Fortunately for us here in Canada, the credit card companies are taking a lot of heat in the states. Legislators and consumer advocate groups are chomping at the bit to put a stop to slash and burn practices, citing discrimination and general unfairness. For now, we have avoided the onslaught of “risk adjustments” that American consumers have been subjected to. Only time will reveal what the credit companies have in store for us, and if Canada will be forced into the same “credit crisis” being felt in the US. We can try laying off the credit use, but for many, credit is being used to bridge their finances while they get back on their feet. Let’s face it, we are paying for the privilege of having credit. Usually around 19%. Therefore, while we can’t boycott credit cards in protest of consumer profiling, you would be wise to watch your credit spending. Oh, and one more thing, if you must use your credit card, by all means do so, but I absolutely insist you should avoid cash advances.

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