This page was last updated on April 23, 2021.
As part of our mission at LendingTree to help you save money and make wise financial decisions, our team of experts is working hard to keep you informed during this time. Check out the coverage from our family of brands to learn how COVID-19 may affect the different areas of your financial life.
Homeowners & Renters
Savings & Investments
Credit Cards & Debt
As the financial impacts of the coronavirus pandemic continue to unfold, many mortgage borrowers may be worried about facing foreclosure after falling behind on mortgage payments because of a job loss or reduced income. For renters who are struggling to keep up with their payments, the fear of eviction is a threat to their housing stability and safety. Regardless of the situation, here are resources that can help borrowers and renters alike plan their next steps.
The coronavirus pandemic’s impact on the 30.2 million small business owners in the U.S. will take months to unpack, with many businesses forced to close as a result of the economic fallout. Check out the information our small business team is gathering to help small business owners find resources on recovering.
The government has extended a pause on repayment for all federally held student loans, though some borrowers are choosing to continue paying off their debt in order to take advantage of the freeze on credit charges. And while the pause doesn’t cover private student loans, a sharp drop in interest rates has made refinancing those private loans more attractive to many. Keep up to date with information on possible student loan forgiveness and other news.
If there was ever a time to be informed about your credit and financial health, it’s now. Our app can help you stay on top of your finances and also help you find new ways to save—maybe even cut some of your monthly payments. Download it now for free.
Auto loans are often the second largest monthly bill for American households and as more families deal with loss of income, thoughts of missing payments and repossession could be a huge stressor. Find out what your lender may be offering, how to contact them and other advice on how to handle your auto payment.
People struggling with debt may have a hard time keeping up with their monthly payments due to loss of income and unemployment during the COVID-19 pandemic.
LendingTree is keeping up to date with news pertaining to the coronavirus outbreak and how it is affecting personal loan borrowers and their debt. Certain lenders have rolled out emergency assistance programs for borrowers who may be struggling financially during this time.
As economic uncertainty persists over a year into the COVID-19 pandemic, many Americans continue to struggle with changes to their incomes and unexpected costs. This has left many with dwindling savings and exacerbated existing economic inequalities. Our articles can help you decide how best to use your economic impact payment, if you received one, and how to keep investing for your future amid these tumultuous times.
Our credit card experts are keeping readers up to date with the latest information impacting their wallets in wake of the coronavirus pandemic. Senior credit card analyst Matt Schulz advises Americans struggling due to unemployment or lost wages to contact their credit issuers to ask about assistance programs or other types of relief.
“The coronavirus has caused a tremendous amount of fear and anxiety throughout America and the world as people wrestle with a problem the likes of which we haven’t seen in our lifetimes.”
The coronavirus pandemic has impacted the world of health and travel in fundamental ways. As realities shift around vaccines, hospital care and dealing with illness or quarantine, our data can help you understand how to navigate ever-changing situations around insurance and your finances.
While the world struggles to manage the fallout from the coronavirus, scammers and thieves are taking advantage of the pandemic to prey on vulnerable consumers. Scams can range from phishing schemes to fake cures, leaving many Americans wondering how to best protect themselves and their finances from malicious actors. You can’t control all your financial losses incurred during this pandemic, but here’s how you can protect yourself from falling victim to a scam.
Your adjusted gross income (AGI)
Household income is $75K or less
Household income is $150K or less
Household income is $112,500 or less
If you have a higher income
|Head of Household|
Refine: Total decreases by $5 for every $100 above the income threshold.
All totals are incremental examples