If you're facing creditor harassment or threats of foreclosure or repossession, let a North Carolina bankruptcy lawyer help you get the protection you need.
Filing bankruptcy in North Carolina may stop lawsuits and creditor harassment. And thanks to the unique tools provided by North Carolina bankruptcy law, filing bankruptcy may help you eliminate most types of debt.
To fully understand how bankruptcy may impact your debt, speak with a local North Carolina bankruptcy lawyer. Bankruptcy has given millions of people a fresh start to their lives. Start reforming your debt and restoring your credit today.
Get in touch with a local bankruptcy lawyer today for relevant, case-specific bankruptcy information. Call us toll-free at 877-349-1309 or complete the free case evaluation form on this page and we'll connect you with a sponsoring North Carolina bankruptcy lawyer near you right away.
The beauty of bankruptcy is that certain types of your property may be untouchable by creditors. Chapter 13 bankruptcy carries broad protections. Chapter 7 bankruptcy contains more specific protections, known as exemptions. These exemptions often include:
More often than not, your exemptions should protect most if not all of your assets. While under this protection, your bankruptcy filing may help you eliminate your debt. Your debt may be discharged, reduced or ordered. Types of debt that bankruptcy can handle include:
For full details on how bankruptcy may impact your debt and change your life, speak with a local North Carolina bankruptcy lawyer.
Call us, toll free, at 877-349-1309 or complete the free case evaluation form on this page and we'll connect you with a bankruptcy lawyer near you. Or, you can look for a North Carolina bankruptcy lawyer office location near you to ask specific questions about the North Carolina bankruptcy laws.
Note: Keep in mind all laws are complex. If you need legal advice or want to fully understand how these laws affect you, please speak with a local attorney.
Laws may have changed since our last update. For the latest information on your state's bankruptcy laws, speak to a local bankruptcy lawyer.