When to Expect Results
JudgmentBuy is lightening fast.
from Judgment Enforcement
The Judgment Enforcer (JE)
we know, and will refer you to
will send you their forms.
When the debtor has assets, qualified JEs usually do not let things
sit around. However, courts and other entities can be slow.
With budget cuts for courts and Sheriffs - there can be
long delays not under anyone's control. If can even take time
to find a (qualified) JE local to your debtor. (It's worth the wait.)
How the assignment of judgment procedure works with most JEs:
After you mail back the signed agreement to the JE,
and the signed and notarized
Assignment form - the JE makes a copy for themselves.
Then the JE brings or sends the original notarized Assignment form to
the court. Then the court stamps it with their endorsement.
This gives the JE the legal right to enforce your judgment.
Then the search for available assets begins, and
if/when assets are (eventually)
found, the JE requests permission from
the court and then the Sheriff
seizes the debtor's available assets. After the Sheriff
releases the judgment debtor's funds - you get your money.
When the JE is an attorney or a collection agency,
you retain ownership
of your judgment, yet you must complete their paperwork to proceed.
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