Tag Archives: michigan bankruptcy attorney

Are My Co-Signers Affected By Bankruptcy?

Your Chapter 7 or Chapter 13 bankruptcy filing will not negatively affect the credit reports of any co-signers on your debt, but neither it will discharge their joint liability for the debt.

Click here to read more about how co-signers are affected by bankruptcy on the new Michigan bankruptcy blog of Michigan bankruptcy attorney The Hilla Law Firm, PLLC.

If you are a southeast Michigan resident and are interested in discussing your options for bankruptcy, please feel free to contact me at (866) 674-2317 or john@hillalaw.com to schedule a free, initial consultation.

Where Is my 341 Meeting Held if I Live in the Eastern District of Michigan?

The location of your 341 Meeting of Creditors hearing depends both upon your county of residence and whether you are filing a Chapter 7 or Chapter 13 bankruptcy in Michigan.

Click here to read more about 341 meeting location in the Eastern District of Michigan on the new Michigan Bankruptcy Blog of Michigan bankruptcy attorneys The Hilla Law Firm, PLLC.

Wherever you are located in Michigan, if you are considering filing for bankruptcy, please feel free to contact me at (866) 674-2317 or john@hillalaw.com to schedule a free, initial consultation.

How Is My Family Pet Treated in Bankruptcy

Pets must be listed and valued along with the rest of your property and assets in a Chapter 7 or Chapter 13 bankruptcy petition—but so can the expense related to the pet ownership, which can be advantageous.

Click here to read more about pets in bankruptcy on the new Michigan Bankruptcy Blog of Michigan Bankruptcy Attorneys The Hilla Law Firm, PLLC.

If you are a southeast Michigan resident interested in filing for bankruptcy, please feel free to contact me at (866) 674-2317 or john@hillalaw.com to schedule a free, initial consultation.

What Happens in a Chapter 7 Bankruptcy if All of My Property Isn’t Exempt?

 The question of what happens in the Chapter 7 Bankruptcy process when a filing debtor’s property is NOT fully protected by the available bankruptcy exemptions is a very basic question—but the answer to that question is not one that will be easily located in any bank of public information on the subject.

Click here to read more about non-exempt property in Chapter 7 bankruptcy on the new Michigan Bankruptcy Blog of The Hilla Law Firm, PLLC.

If you are a southeast Michigan resident considering filing for bankruptcy, please feel free to contact us at (866) 674-2317 or john@hillalaw.com to schedule a free, initial consultation.

Can I File a Chapter 13 Bankruptcy if I Am Not Eligible for a Discharge?

A Chapter 13 bankruptcy filing can still be useful even if you are not eligible for a discharge of the unpaid balance of debt remaining at the end of the Chapter 13 payment plan due to a prior bankruptcy filing in order to force creditors into a Federal court-enforced payment plan at 0% interest. This is particularly useful when it comes to student loan and other non-dischargeable debt.

Click here to read more about filing Chapter 13 bankruptcy even if not eligible for discharge on the new Michigan Bankruptcy Blog of Michigan Bankruptcy Attorneys The Hilla Law Firm, PLLC.

If you are a southeast Michigan resident interested in filing for bankruptcy, please feel free to contact us at (866) 674-2317 or john@hillalaw.com to schedule a free, initial consultation.

What is a Contingent Claim and Can I Exempt One in Chapter 7 or Chapter 13 Bankruptcy?

All assets must be disclosed in your bankruptcy petition—even assets you may not receive or which may not have value until some other event occurs in the future. Such assets are “contingent,” but they are still assets.

Click here to read more about contingent claims in bankruptcy on the new Michigan Bankruptcy Blog of Michigan Bankruptcy Attorneys The Hilla Law Firm, PLLC.

If you are a southeast Michigan resident considering filing for bankruptcy, please feel free to contact me at (866) 674-2317 or john@hillalaw.com to schedule a free, initial consultation.

Is my Mortgage Payment Too High for Chapter 7 Bankruptcy in Michigan?

Whether a mortgage payment is too high for Chapter 7 bankruptcy is a question that will affect an extreme minority of potential Chapter 7 cases, but, when it does, it pays to have the facts available and to have an understanding of who is examining what in your case to make the “too high” determination.

Click here to read more about high mortgage payments and Chapter 7 bankruptcy on the new Michigan Bankruptcy Blog of Michigan bankruptcy attorneys The Hilla Law Firm, PLLC.

If you are a southeast Michigan resident considering filing for bankruptcy, please feel free to contact us at (866) 674-2317 or john@hillalaw.com to schedule a free, initial consultation.