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Dating someone with bad credit

If it's a soft science major (gender studies, liberal arts, etc.) then it's cash or nothing.

dating someone with bad credit-32

More than half of Americans (58%) said they wouldn’t marry someone with significant debt, according to a study released in March 2017 of more than 2,300 adults from legal industry site Avvo.She might have an OK score, but if she has Six-figure debt on a do-nothing degree she's already disqualified herself. Another thing to consider about debt: A debt is a legal contract between you and the lender that says that you HAVE TO PAY.If the girl defaults on something like that, she's likely to default on other things that you'll expect her to do.If you make $100,000 a year, then you have $10,000 to buy a car, and there are pretty good options for that price.Unfortunately, too many people making $50,000 per year buy a $40,000 car and are in debt for the next 7 years - after which they realize that they've bought 2 cars to their banker with the interest they paid.Unfortunately, the desire to impress is stronger than common sense.

The fact there is a line that even has to state "previous research" about women being more concerned about potential earning power than men just shows you how intelligence and wisdom are regressing at this point.

(EDIT: this is probably a bit misleading here since 1) they're focusing only on beta-provider marriage aspects and 2) How many hotties out there have ever heard of Avvo let alone answered a survey there?

) A bank will look at each person’s middle scores— from the three major credit bureaus, Experian, Equifax, and Trans Union — and then take a couple’s average score to determine their overall credit worthiness.

Calling BS on this one, especially since they don't really define the outer contours of "date" (ONS? Some people inquire about a potential mate’s age or how many previous partners they’ve had. Some 42% of adults say knowing someone’s credit score would affect their willingness to date that person, according to a survey released on Wednesday of 1,000 adults by personal finance website Women were nearly three times as likely to consider credit score a major influence on a potential partner compared to men (20% versus 7%).

) Still have to admit that it's a relevant indicator for serious relationships, but not one you're likely to ever find out before it's too late.

“Too many women are still overly-focused on their romantic partner’s holdings.