Build Business Credit
EIN and Entity Setup Assistance
Business Name Audit
Bank and Merchant Account Setup Assistance
Business Address Audit
Business Phone Number Audit
Correct Damaged Business Credit
Dun & Bradstreet Setup/Audit
Experian Business Setup/Audit
Equifax Business Setup/Audit
NAV Integration Setup
Dun & Bradstreet, Experian, Equifax Setup
Access to High-Limit Store Cards
Access to Vehicle Financing
Access to High-Limit Fleet Credit Cards
Access to High-Limit Cash Credit Cards
Exclusive Access to Starter Vendors
Exclusive Access to Advanced Vendors
PayPal Revolving Credit Access
Save 90% on Full Business Credit Monitoring
What is a DUNS Number Used For in Business?
The 100-point PAYDEX score reflects how reliable your company has paid its bills and kept its financial obligations with vendors and suppliers that report to D&B. Unfortunately, many suppliers don’t report to D&B; your credit information won’t be included in the report when calculating your PAYDEX score. Because the PAYDEX score is so important, we encourage you to request that your current vendors start reporting to your Dun and Bradstreet Number if they are not already doing so.
Delinquency Predictor Score:
This score measures whether or not a business is likely to pay its bills late or go bankrupt over the next 12 months.
This score is designed to predict the possibility that a company will seek legal relief from creditors or go out of business and leave creditors unpaid in the next 12 months.
Supplier Evaluation Risk Rating:
This rating predicts the likelihood that a business might stop delivering its goods and services over the next 12 months.
Credit Limit Recommendation:
Banks and creditors may look at this recommendation, which is based on a business’s size, industry and payment history.
Equifax Business Credit Score:
Equifax system predicts the likelihood of a business incurring a 90-day severe delinquency or charge-off over the next 12 months. The score ranges from 101 to 992; lower scores indicate higher risk.
Payment Trend and Payment Index:
This internal score dictates the business's trends over the last 12 months compared to industry norms.
Equifax Business Failure Score:
Business Failure Score ranges from 1000 to 1610; lower scores indicate higher risk. It predicts the likelihood of a business failing through either formal or informal bankruptcy over the next 12 months.
Equifax utilizes its data collected by the Small Business Finance Exchange (SBFE) and transforms the data into a report. The SBFE is an association of U.S. small business lenders who report payment data on their small business customers. Because this data directly reflects how small businesses interact with lenders, banks use it to evaluate your creditworthiness.
Experian Business Score:
Experian collects credit information from suppliers and lenders. They also look at the information available in the public record, including legal filings from local, county, and state governments and information from credit card companies, collection agencies, corporate financial information, and other databases.
Experian looks for the number of credit transactions, current outstanding balances, payments made on time, credit utilization, and the details of any current liens, judgments, or bankruptcies. business’ Standard Industry Classification (SIC) codes, Time in Business, and the size of your business are also part of your Experian Business Credit Score.