(Our Bankruptcy Process)
Your financial stress will take over your life as your credit score shrinks and your debt grows.
When you declare bankruptcy, though, you can start focusing on things that matter, like your family, your friends, your career, or your hobbies. Instead of spending all your time worrying about money, you will actually be able to save money! You will feel peaceful, clear-headed, and worry-free for the first time in a long while.
That’s why we make the process fast.
Free Case Evaluation
You will meet with Attorney Robert Jacquard to discuss the specifics of your case and explore all options. Bankruptcy is not for everyone, but if it makes sense for you, we will discuss the benefits, which include eliminating debt and the ability to improve your credit score. Most of our clients are surprised to hear that after their bankruptcy, their credit scores can increase to 720 much, much faster—in just 12 to 24 months—by following our process.
When you leave, you will have confidence in the next steps and an understanding of how to increase your credit score to 720 so that you can receive the best rates on loans and credit cards.
Stop Creditor Calls
While you’re putting together the simple things we need to file your BK, we will make sure that all creditors stop calling you.
Sign and File
After you file bankruptcy, your home, vehicles, and wages will be protected, and you will no longer receive calls and letters from collectors, creditors, and banks.
Rebuilding Your Life
If you don’t properly rebuild your life after bankruptcy, you are going to overpay for everything in life. For example, if you don’t rebuild your credit score, and buy a $15,000 car, you can easily overpay between $200 and $300 per month. It doesn’t have to be this way.
We’ve contracted with 720CreditScore.com, the creators of “7 Steps to a 720 Credit Score“, to provide this program to all of my clients -absolutely free- as part of their bankruptcy. The results speak for themselves… you can have a 720 credit score in 12-24 months after the bankruptcy