Manage My Business Credit

  • CreditBuilder™: Add good payment history to impact your D&B® scores
  • CreditMonitor™: Monitor your credit file in real time with detailed info about changes to your D&B scores
  • CreditSignal®: Receive free alerts to changes in your D&B business credit file

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you in the right direction.

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Business Services

  • VERIFIED™: Get your business data VERIFIED™ to help protect your business identity online
  • Business Shield: Helps protect your company by alerting you to potential warning signs of business identity theft
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Enterprise Solutions

If your company is looking for a custom enterprise data solution, contact us at
1-800-264-0947 or
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Whether you're a list professional or a first-time marketer, our lead experts will work with you to help you target, segment, and select the list most likely to work for you. Learn More.
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Free D-U-N-S Services

Expedited D-U-N-S Services

  • Small Business Starter™: Promote your business online and get an expedited D-U-N-S and business credit file
  • DUNSFile™: Get a D-U-N-S and basic business credit file in 5 business days or less
Company Update
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Review and update your existing D&B® credit report, dispute inaccuracies, add financial statements, and review public filings.

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What Is the Real Value of a Business Credit Report?

Steps to Success

business credit reportIf you have a small business, you are virtually guaranteed to have some type of financing or credit line, as very few businesses get off the ground with cash on hand during the startup phase.

With the economy still reeling from the Great Recession of 2008, both small- and large-scale lenders have become much more careful about who they lend their money to. Fortunately, business credit reporting agencies are always refining how they calculate business credit scores.

Greater accuracy means in your business credit report can mean more access to credit for small businesses, so before you head out to apply for that new small-business loan, be sure to set yourself up for the best chance at success. Getting your head around a business credit “lay of the land” is the first step.

Establish a Baseline, Project for the Future

In order to know where you’re going, you have to know where you’re starting from. Because lenders primarily use a business’s credit score and history to determine credibility, you have to know what they are seeing. Once you have obtained your business credit score, it’s time to start thinking about ways to improve it. After all, a successful business isn’t built overnight—despite what the brightly colored business books promise.

Next, set goals to improve your business’s credibility. Where would you like your business to be in 6 months, 1 year, 2 years out? Resources like CreditBuilderTM from Dun & Bradstreet can help improve a small-business credit file so you can meet your goals. This may ultimately save you money along the way through lower interest rates, and more competitive lending terms.

Everyone knows that you’re busy running your business. With a strong business credit report in hand, you can help control your credit destiny. Go to lenders and let them fight over you. Armed with the credit knowledge you need, you’ll maintain both the upper hand and improve your business’s bottom line.


Margaret Foree has worked for several years in the banking industry, with experience derived from three major financial institutions where she performed in various customer-facing roles such as branch associate, small business partnership banking champion, and personal banker. As a branch associate, she assisted customers on a daily basis with their accounts and financial concerns, reviewing customer accounts, offering financial advice, and performing as an expert in bank polices, regulations, and products. As a personal banker, Maggie opened new accounts for both individuals and small business clients. She advised small business clients on required documentation, the legal organization and implications of different business entities, as well as small business banking products and financing options. Maggie currently works as a staff accountant for a Portland, Oregon accounting firm, where she focuses on small business bookkeeping and accounting.