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We fell the following information is very sound advice. Please read and consider the information carefully. As always you should consult a professional with your unique circumstances. The following text was found at https://www.discover.com/credit-cards/resources/balance-transfers/how-to-lower-your-apr, where you may find more helpful information.

Give your debt repayment a head start with these steps for lowering your APR. Once upon a time, before the credit crisis, many people could reduce their APRs by simply calling and asking their credit card company for lower interest rates. That’s still the case these days, with banks taking higher precautions to ensure loans and credit lines are repaid in a responsible and timely manner. If you’re paying more interest on your credit card than you can pay off, you may want to look into lowering your APR. With the steps below, you can take a responsible stand against debt and hopefully lower your APR in the process.

  1. Find Out How Much Interest You Are Paying
    Surprisingly enough, some people blindly pay their credit card statement each month, without so much as glancing at their APR. Your balance transfer introductory rate may have expired and you might not have received notice, so it’s always best to check how much you are paying. The Credit CARD Act of 2009 requires issuers to let you know when your interest rate goes up; however if your bank was explicit about the time period during sign up, it is not required to notify you prior to the expiration of the offer1. Always know when your introductory APR ends.
  2. Compare Your APR to the National Average
    How do you know you have an unusually high APR unless you can compare it to another? You can find the latest credit card rates along with national averages at websites like BankRate.com, Credit.com and creditcard.com. Once you’ve compared your APR to the national average, you will have a better idea of where you stand.
  3. Shop Around
    Now is the time to shop around for a low or 0% APR card. Sometimes your credit card company may be offering much lower rates on your credit card to new customers. This information is imperative for negotiating your APR or deciding if another course of action is necessary. If you’re planning a balance transfer, look for credit cards with 0% APR on balance transfers and use balance transfer calculators to decide just how much you can save, taking into account the interest rate of the offer as well as on your existing balance, the duration of the offer, and the balance transfer fee.
  4. Consider a Balance Transfer
    If you can’t get a lower APR by just asking for it, you may need to take other steps to ensure you aren’t tacking on more debt with each passing day. Balance transfers are a great way to get a fresh start on your credit repayment. Look for an offer with a very low or 0% APR promotion and see if that card accepts balance transfers. Some balance transfers come with a percentage fee on the amount you are transferring, but you can often get a 0% APR on your balance transfer for a certain duration. Ideally, you want to make sure your balance transfer will help you to pay off your debt, not just shuffle it to another credit card.
  5. Repay Balance Quickly
    Now that you have a new beginning to repay your credit card balance, you should take all steps necessary to ensure that you pay it within the introductory period. If you continue paying the minimum payment each month, eventually the introductory APR period will end and you will be repaying your balance on a higher interest rate. Make a plan to repay quickly.

By taking these steps to lower your APR, you can lower your debt more quickly and responsibly. Going forward, devise a budget or consider a debt management plan. Many credit card companies will work alongside of you to restructure your debt.

We believe that consumers should be armed with the information they need to help them make informed credit decisions.

Legal Disclaimer: The articles and information provided herein are for informational purposes only and are not intended as a substitute for professional advice.