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What I Learned from Leyton Ward at The Advocacy for Consumer Rights

Yesterday Leyton Ward and I finally did what we probably should have done two years ago, and sat down together over a great lunch and just talked. You see for what feels like the last two years Leyton and I had been in, well, basically a pissing contest. I do owe Leyton a big hat tip for flying to Raleigh to meet with me. It was much appreciated.

But I think that our past differences are all behind us now for no other reason than we had a chance to meet and get to know each other better.

Ward and his TAFCR company are a unique entity in the debt relief world and most people will not know which camp to put him in.

Typically all of the folks on the regulation and advocacy side of things tend to toss unusual approaches into the scam bucket. That’s because most of them are. When 99% are it’s hard to find the 1% that are not.

But Ward’s TAFCR is different. He has an unusual approach in attacking the underlying contract between the creditor and consumer. It’s not an approach I admittedly cannot easily grasp and I asked him to please not explain his whole mathematical laws of grammar approach to me for fear my head would explode.

Ward’s approach to attacking mortgage issues is not the widely discredited mass joinder approach and it’s not the “pay me and you get your house for free” thing that has been going around. It is a very unique tactic to try and help consumers with problem debt.

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Ward seems to be offering a service that is unique and if anyone has used the service, please post your comments below.

What is very interesting about TAFCR is the even though the approach may sound very unusual, I’ve never had any negative feedback from consumers and there are no lingering negative comments from consumers scattered around the internet.

See also  The Advocacy for Consumer Rights, TAFCR, Sues Consumer Reporter

And trust me, when consumers feel like they are getting ripped off, they tell ten friends.

At the end of the day I don’t need to be convinced of anything. When it comes to consumers getting help; not getting ripped off is what I care about most. I don’t need to understand brain surgery for a friend to go under the knife to be cured.

So if anyone is thinking of exploring the services that The Advocacy for Consumer Rights offers, you should and you should evaluate it just as you would any other strategy to finding a good outcome for your problem debt.


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Steve Rhode is the Get Out of Debt Guy and has been helping good people with bad debt problems since 1994. You can learn more about Steve, here.
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