How Do I Get Personalized Bankruptcy Service?

I was recently asked this question by a lady who called my office.  She had been getting the run around from a Bankruptcy Mill.  These are places that try and do as many bankruptcy cases as they can to turn a profit – some of these places are not even lawyers they are paperwork prepares.

You Deserve Personalized Bankruptcy Service!

It is important to realize that filing Bankruptcy is a lot like a dating, if you do not choose the right person it is destined for failure. That is not to say that you won’t get your Bankruptcy discharge if you use a Bankruptcy Mill, but rather that the Bankruptcy Process will be a lot more stressful than it should be. If you work with a bankruptcy attorney that you trust and that you know is there with you every step of the way, the Bankruptcy Process is a lot less stressful! If you are filing for Bankruptcy, you already have enough stress in your life, why add to it? You deserve personalized service during this stressful time! You deserve a Bankruptcy Attorney who limits the number of clients taken on each month so that you can be provided with personalized service!

Schedule Your Free Personalized Bankruptcy Strategy Session Today!

If you are ready to file for Bankruptcy and want the personalized service that you deserve, contact me today for your FREE Bankruptcy Strategy Session, by calling me at (801) 221-9911. I limit the number of clients I take on each month so that I can give each of them the personalized service you deserve.

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CAN A CREDITOR PREVENT A DISCHARGE?

Under limited circumstances, a creditor may be able to block a bankruptcy discharge of his debt. For example, if a creditor can prove that he gave a loan in reasonable reliance on a financial statement which was false in important details and given with the intent to deceive him, he may avoid having the debt discharged. If a creditor tries to avoid the discharge for this reason and fails, the bankruptcy judge may order the creditor to pay for the debtor’s attorney fees and costs in defending the action.
These are just examples of problems that may occasionally arise in a bankruptcy proceeding. They are among the many matters which you should discuss in detail with your attorney. Looking for a Utah bankruptcy lawyer?  Click HERE.

CAN I FILE A CHAPTER 13 BANKRUPTCY AFTER I FILE A CHAPTER 7?

If you’ve filed for bankruptcy under Chapter 7 and received a discharge and are still struggling with debt, you may be able to file again under Chapter 13. The catch, however, is that you will probably have to wait a few years before re-filing.

In theory, individuals can file for bankruptcy as many times as they want, but there are some time limits and debt limits that apply to anyone trying to file again.

For complete answers on filing Chapter 13 after Chapter 7, speak with a Utah bankruptcy lawyer at 801-221-9911 or at www.dlblaw.com.

CAN I RE-PAY A DISCHARGED DEBT AFTER MY BANKRUPTCY CASE IS OVER?

A debtor who has received a discharge may voluntarily repay any discharged debt. A debtor may repay a discharged debt even though it can no longer be legally enforced. Sometimes a debtor agrees to repay a debt because it is owed to a family member or because it represents an obligation to an individual for whom the debtor’s reputation is important, such as a family doctor. More information on bankruptcy can be founds at www.dlblaw.com

CAN MY CREDITOR PREVENT A DISCHARGE?

Under limited circumstances, a creditor may be able to block a bankruptcy discharge of his debt. For example, if a creditor can prove that he gave a loan in reasonable reliance on a financial statement which was false in important details and given with the intent to deceive him, he may avoid having the debt discharged. If a creditor tries to avoid the discharge for this reason and fails, the bankruptcy judge may order the creditor to pay for the debtor’s attorney fees and costs in defending the action.

These are just examples of problems that may occasionally arise in a bankruptcy proceeding. They are among the many matters which you should discuss in detail with your attorney prior to filing for bankruptcy.