No. Although most Colorado bankruptcy attorneys will only help individuals who truly qualify for bankruptcy, if the filer does not follow through with all steps of a bankruptcy the case will be dismissed. You as the filer need to be honest with your attorney and the court and complete all steps honestly and completely.
When filers work effectively with their attorney, bankruptcy is almost always confirmed without hesitation.
No. Like anything, you will usually pay for what you get. Some bankruptcy law firms offer full service experiences which will make sure you are comfortable and in control of your bankruptcy from day 1 until discharge, other firms just file forms and let you figure the rest out for yourself.
Choosing the firm that will offer exactly what you need can be the difference between a stressful bankruptcy which is dismissed and one which is manageable and successful.
Almost all good law firms will offer a free consultation to evaluate your situation and let you know if you qualify for bankruptcy. During this free consultation you can ask questions, learn about the firm, and see if it is right for you.
In most cases, low cost attorney filing assistance only covers the filing of forms and will not include an attorney appearance in court or having someone available to answer any questions you may have during the filing process. What each bankruptcy attorney offers needs to be evaluated prior to hiring any lawyer.
No, not all Denver-area bankruptcy law firms offer the same services.
If you are looking for specific service such as being able to work with the same lawyer each time you call in or to have a qualified lawyer available to consult with you each time you have a question, you must choose the firm you work with carefully. Each firm has their own policies and offer a different set of services. Read more…
In law, there are no certifications and official specializations. Instead, you should look for experience in the form of how many bankruptcy cases a lawyer has tried.
Bankruptcy is a specific type of law and lawyers who have tried the most cases tend to know more about bankruptcy filings and filing options than lawyers who practice general law and only try one or two bankruptcy cases a year.