Here, plaintiff discovered the violations and began reporting the inaccuracies in his credit reports in 2013 and “later in 2014.” Plaintiff filed suit on September 26, 2017. All of the transactions plaintiff raises in his amended complaint occurred, at the latest, before January 1, 2015. The only events in plaintiff’s amended complaint that occurred after January 1, 2015, are his additional reports to defendant and CRAs that the information was incorrect. Other courts have found, and this court agrees, that additional reports such as these cannot restart the limitations period because to do so would allow plaintiff to indefinitely extend the limitations period by simply sending another complaint letter to CRAs, which undermines the statute of limitations set by Congress. Bittick v. Experian Info. Sols., Inc., 419 F. Supp. 2d 917, 918-919 (N.D. Tex. 2006); see also Hancock v. Charter One Mortg., No. 07-15118, 2008 WL 2246042, at *2 (E.D. Mich., May 30, 2008) (holding that subsequent dispute letters regarding the same erroneous information does not restart the statute of limitations period when plaintiffs knew of the errors on their credit report more than two years before they filed suit); Blackwell v. Capital One Bank, No. 606CV066, 2008 WL 793476, at *3 (S.D.Ga., Mar. 25, 2008) (holding that permitting claims to go forward on the basis of subsequent complaint letters would allow plaintiffs to indefinitely extend the limitations period and render it a nullity, “an anomalous result”). Here, plaintiff asserts that three accounts were erroneously reported by defendant to CRAs, two in 2013, and one “later in 2014.” (ECF No. 7, 18). Based upon plaintiff’s own assertions, plaintiff filed his complaint outside the two-year statute of limitations because plaintiff discovered these erroneous accounts in 2013 and 2014. Id. Despite plaintiff’s allegations to the contrary, his subsequent reports disputing these three accounts do not constitute discrete events such that they would toll or re-start the statute of limitations. See Bittick, 419 F. Supp. 2d at 918-919.