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Avoiding Liens Through Bankruptcy Lebanon MO

There are many people who face liens on a regular basis. Here are some common questions and information about liens and how to avoid them if you can: There is a lien on my home, but I don't have the means for debt relief or settlement, so is there a way I can avoid paying the lien and be rid of it?

Jason Daniel Fauss
(314) 291-8899
Suite 202, 11965 St. Charles Rock Road
St. Louis, MO
Specialties
Criminal Defense, DUI, Family, Speeding Ticket, Bankruptcy
Education
St Louis Univ School of Law,University of Kansas
State Licensing
Missouri

Melita Alane Dale
(417) 782-0004
510 East 32nd Street
Joplin, MO
Specialties
Family, Bankruptcy
Education
University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Leflar Law Center,Missouri Southern State University
State Licensing
Missouri

Gregory A. Carpenter
(816) 454-5600
Suite 100, 9800 Nw Polo Drive
Kansas City, MO
Specialties
Estate Planning, Business, Tax, Bankruptcy
Education
University of Missouri - Kansas City School of Law,University of Missouri, Kansas City,University of
State Licensing
Missouri

David Darl Ferguson
(816) 360-4311
700 W. 47th Street, Suite 1000
Kansas City, MO
Specialties
Bankruptcy
Education
University of Missouri - Columbia School of Law,Truman State University
State Licensing
Kansas

Deborah Irene Austin
(314) 830-4773
1050 Rue St. Francois, Ste. A.
Florissant, MO
Specialties
Family, DUI, Speeding Ticket, Divorce, Bankruptcy
Education
Saint Louis University School of Law,Saint Louis University
State Licensing
Missouri

Total Bankruptcy has a participating attorney in SPRINGFIELD
(866) 525-2557
3444 South Campbell Avenue, Suite O
SPRINGFIELD, MO
Description
Take control of your finances today! We have an extensive nationwide network of local, sponsoring bankrupcty attorneys. Call to discuss your options for stopping creditor harassment. We also have information on filing for chapter 7 and chapter 13 bankruptcy. Personal bankruptcy may be an option for you. Call today!
Phone Hours
SUN - SAT 12:00AM - 12:00AM

William Jeffrey Maloney
(816) 374-3200
1200 Main St Ste 3500
Kansas City, MO
Specialties
Bankruptcy, Banking, Litigation
Education
University of Missouri - Kansas City School of Law,Saint Cloud State University
State Licensing
Kansas

Angela Denise Acree
(417) 886-5940
1736 E. Sunshine, Suite 700
Springfield, MO
Specialties
Bankruptcy, Chapter 7, Chapter 13
State Licensing
Missouri

Cassandra Leah Writz
(816) 374-3353
1200 Main Street, Suite 3500
Kansas City, MO
Specialties
Bankruptcy, Litigation, Corporate
Education
Ohio State University
State Licensing
Kansas, Ohio

Jeffrey Lee Spray
(573) 334-0555
3113 Independence Street, P. O. Box 1300
Cape Girardeau, MO
Specialties
Family, Bankruptcy, Commercial, Lawsuits & Disputes
Education
University of Missouri - Columbia School of Law,University of Missouri, Columbia
State Licensing
Missouri

Avoiding Liens Through Bankruptcy

Provided By: 

Bankruptcy Information - How to Avoid Liens in Debt Relief and Settlement

∗This information is provided for reference and education only, and Epic Debt Relief makes no guarantees on the accuracy of this information, and urge consumers to seek legal advice for their debt settlement needs.∗

There are many people who face liens on a regular basis. Here are some common questions and information about liens and how to avoid them if you can:

There is a lien on my home, but I don't have the means for debt relief or settlement, so is there a way I can avoid paying the lien and be rid of it?

Bankruptcy alternatives will not get rid of liens, but bankruptcy filing can sometimes remove liens.

How do you avoid a lien?

You have to request from your lawyer to be able to get rid of it when you file bankruptcy. This is not an automatic part of bankruptcy filing, nor is it required when you file. It is an optional situation that you can inquire about.

Who qualifies for this, and how will I know?

There are three things that depend on whether or not a lien can be avoided: property value, bankruptcy exemption laws in your state, and the amount you owe on the liens. If your property is valued at less than the exemption allowed by your state, the court should permit you to avoid the lien. Should the property be worth more, the lien will be reduced. The lien is lowered to the difference between the exemption amount and the value of the property or the amount of the debt, depending on which is less. For example:

If you have a lien of $5,000 on a car, and the car is worth $3,000, but the state only offers an exemption of $2,000, the lien will be reduced to $1,000 after avoidance.

 

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