#student debt consolidation


This company offers student loan payment filing services.

BBB Accreditation

This business is not BBB accredited.

Businesses are under no obligation to seek BBB accreditation, and some businesses are not accredited because they have not sought BBB accreditation.

To be accredited by BBB, a business must apply for accreditation and BBB must determine that the business meets BBB accreditation standards, which include a commitment to make a good faith effort to resolve any consumer complaints. BBB Accredited Businesses must pay a fee for accreditation review/monitoring and for support of BBB services to the public.

Reason for Rating

Factors that affect the rating for Student Loan Relief Group include:

    • Length of time business has been operating
    • Complaint volume filed with BBB for business of this size
    • Response to 20 complaint(s) filed against business
    • Resolution of complaint(s) filed against business

    Customer Complaints Summary Read complaint details

    20 complaints closed with BBB in last 3 years | 9 closed in last 12 months

    Alternate Business Names

    Student Loan Relief Group LLC

    Referral Assistance

    The following Government Agency(s) or Association(s) may be able to provide you additional information:

    Industry Tips

    As you look for help with your Federal student loans please visit Federal Student Aid, an office of the U.S. Department of Education, for information on loan repayment and assistance, including repayment options, consolidation, forbearance, deferment, forgiveness, and more at or by calling the Federal Student Aid Information Center (FSAIC) at 1-800-4-FED-AID (1-800-433-3243).

    Warnings to consider when seeking assistance, courtesy of CFPB:

    • Pressure to pay high up-front fees. It can be a sign of a scam when a debt relief company requires you to pay a fee up-front or tries to make you sign a contract on the spot.
    • Promises of immediate loan forgiveness or debt cancellation. Debt relief companies do not have the ability to negotiate with your creditors for a “special deal” under these federal student loan programs.
    • Demands that you sign a “third party authorization.” You should be wary if a company asks you to sign a “third party authorization” or a “power of attorney.”
    • Requests for your Federal Student Aid PIN. Be cautious about companies that ask for your Federal Student Aid PIN.

    For the full advisory please contact the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau at

    Industry Tips

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