If you have lost contact with a Chase business credit card holder, there are a number of things that might make you feel like you are alone in your problem. You may be wondering if the problem with your accounts will cause you to lose all of the discounts and perks that you are used to. The truth is, you probably aren't. In fact, even if you do find that the problem is with the card issuer, there are still ways to get things going again. Here is what you need to know.
You may have received an email from the customer service department of your Chase bank informing you that your account has been charged with a late payment fee for not paying your account on time. You may also receive a letter from the customer service department informing you that the charge on your account is an attempt by a customer service representative to re-limit your account so that it will appear as paid when it actually is not. If you have had problems in the past with not paying accounts on time, you should probably call the customer service number on these letters and ask them why this is happening to you. There is always a valid reason why a credit card company charges a late fee, and you shouldn't let your guard down just yet.
Even if you are not the most financially disciplined person, you have to realize that credit companies are out to make money. Unfortunately, they have very little to lose because most customers simply don't pay their accounts. If you are dealing with a Chase business credit card company, then there is one thing you can do in order to recoup at least part of your losses. All you have to do is call the company and tell them your situation. This is actually the best way to handle a credit dispute, and you may be surprised at how fast they get back to you.
Even if you do not have a problem with chasing after the credit card company, they probably have a phone number listed somewhere on the Web site. If you are feeling brave, you can call the number and see if they actually know anything about the issue. Chances are, they either have no idea who the number belongs to or they will direct you to their legal department. In either case, there are other options you may want to pursue first.
By going online, you can find out more than simply who owns the number. You can also find out the business address, as well as any litigation that might have happened in the past. If you are trying to chase business credit cards, the last place you want to go is the law office of the company. Chances are, they won't be able to assist you because they deal with credit card companies all of the time. You'll have to rely on resources on the Web that are completely available . . . . . . to you for free.
A quick search will turn up information on a variety of businesses. Just type in the name of the credit card issuer and you'll be presented with the names of various companies. If the chase business credit cards that you're investigating belong to banks, you can also call the Better Business Bureau to find out if any complaints have been lodged against them.