Ohio Collection Agency

Burt and Associates is a Collection Agency that specializes in Commercial Collections with Collection Agency coverage for Ohio.

Collection-Agency-Ohio Akron | Cincinnati | Cleveland | Columbus | Dayton

Burt and Associates a national Business-Debt Collection Agency with full collection coverage for Ohio. We invite you to review our services and feel free to contact us with any questions or comments you may have.

How to get Started:

Contact us to speak with a New Account Information Representative.   We will discuss your overdue accounts in detail. After thorough debtor investigation, we will tell you which accounts show promise of collecting (there are conditions, such as bankruptcy, which voided the debt).  We will also suggest which accounts may be better handled in house.

Contact Burt & Associates

By Phone:

Metro Cleveland: (440) 941-6578
Toll free: 1-877-740-7839

Or Fill out our Collection Agency Contact form

To Get A Free Quote, know our Collection Rates or call us toll free 1 (877) 740-7839 and get started today!

With the improving economy, Burt and Associates may be able to help collect debts which were previously uncollectable.  Some debtors are in a better financial position than they have been in years – all the more reason for you to collect the money owed to you.

Cleveland Economy Ranked No. 185 Among 366 U.S. Metro Areas

SOURCE: http://www.policom.com/metrorank.htm

Cleveland  Home Appreciation Sept 2011 – Sept 2012 = +1.8%

SOURCE: http://www.zillow.com/local-info/

Northeast OH Projected to add +169,000 jobs through 2020.

SOURCE: http://www.cleveland.com/business/index.ssf/2012/11/team_neo_predicts_strong_job_g.html

CLEVELAND, Ohio — Northeast Ohio should add nearly 169,000 jobs between 2012 and 2020, requiring businesses to recruit new workers from outside the region,  is predicted by economic development agency Team Northeast Ohio.

“It’s by and large the higher-skilled jobs (not necessarily college degree) jobs which require training and skills — where the growth is going to occur,” Waltermire said.

The organization expects the biggest group of new jobs to come from the health care sector — already the leading employer in the region.  In 1990, hospitals, nursing homes and other health institutions employed less than 10% of the region’s work force. By 2020, that number is projected to be +16%. Those health care jobs will include everything from doctors to orderlies.

Other high-skill, high-growth industries expected to add significant numbers of jobs over the next several years include scientific and technical fields, construction and finance.  On the unskilled side, most of the growth will come from lower-wage employers such as restaurants and call centers.

If Team NEO’s projections hold true, Cleveland must add people throughout the rest of this decade.   “Employers will need to compete for talent,” Waltermire said. “It’s going to get down to population — we have to figure out how to get more people to move here.”

Team NEO’s projections call for manufacturing employment to shrink only slightly over the next eight years, though it expects the value of goods produced to go up sharply, thanks to ongoing improvements in productivity. Waltermire said that cheap energy (from shale gas) may attract more manufacturing jobs.