Links to All Blog Posts


As this blog site grows there are more and more articles for you to read.  In order to make it easier for you to navigate this site, we are including this list of links to all of the various blog posts found here.  We hope you quickly find the exact information that you are interested in discovering.

  1. Judgment Debtors – Who Is Your Judgment Against?
  2. Yes you can collect your own judgment.
  3. Who is your judgment against? 2nd article
  4. Organizing to Collect Your Judgment
  5. Post Judgment Discovery
  6. Interrogatories Help Collect Your Judgment
  7. Using your local law library
  8. State Statutes
  9. Request for Production of Documents and Things
  10. What is Judgment Settlement?
  11. How to Collect My Judgment: Short Outline
  12. Document Preparation in Judgment Collection
  13. Why Judgment Settlement?
  14. How to Collect My Judgment Using Lien on Property
  15. Using a Bank Levy to Collect My Judgment
  16. Collecting My Judgment Using Wage Garnishment
  17. How to Enforce My Judgment using Diplomacy
  18. What Is Execution of My Judgment?
  19. Collecting Your Judgment Can Be a Game
  20. Enforcing a Judgment from a Community Property State
  21. How to Collect My Judgment and More!
  22. Who can enforce my judgment?
  23. Judgment Enforcement: Judgment Creditor’s 10 Biggest Sources of Anger
  24. Foreclosure on Judgment Debtor’s Real Estate
  25. Why Your Judgment Debtor Won’t Pay You
  26. My Judgment
  27. Judgment Attorney – Help Collecting Judgments?
  28. How to Pressure Judgment Debtor to Accept Settlement
  29. Tremendous Source of Info on Judgment Debtor
  30. Judgment Bankruptcy, Judgment Collection Roadblock
  31. How to Enforce a Criminal Restitution Award
  32. Vacating Judgment Can Help You Collect Your Judgment
  33. Judgment Investigation – Where to Focus
  34. My Lawyer Won’t Collect My Judgment
  35. Superiority of Judgment Lien
  36. Discovering Place of Employment for Garnishing Wages
  37. Outsourcing Possibilities With Judgment Collecting
  38. Judgment Investigation and My First Trash Search
  39. State Garnishment Laws: Alabama, Alaska, and Arkansas
  40. Judgment Statute of Limitations
  41. State Garnishment Laws: Arizona, California, and Colorado
  42. Locate Debtor to Collect Judgment
  43. Collecting from Multiple Judgment Debtors on the Same Judgment
  44. State Garnishment Laws: Connecticut, Delaware, and the District of Columbia
  45. How to Collect a Judgment After the Judgment Debtor Dies
  46. State Garnishment Laws: Florida, Georgia, and Hawaii
  47. Judgment Investigation, and Best Information Source
  48. Bank Levy – Avoid This Inexcusable Blunder
  49. State Garnishment Laws: Idaho, Illinois, and Indiana
  50. Post Judgment Settlement Agreement – Be Firm!
  51. Pay Judgment or Else!
  52. State Garnishment Laws: Iowa, Kansas, and Kentucky
  53. Judgment Bankruptcy and Debtor Fraud
  54. Judgment Bankruptcy and Identifying Debtor Fraud
  55. State Garnishment Laws:  Louisiana, Maine, and Maryland
  56. Judgment, Bankruptcy, and Concealed Debtor Assets
  57. Judgment, Bankruptcy, and Multiple Filings
  58. State Garnishment Laws:  Massachusetts, Michigan, and Minnesota
  59. Federal Bankruptcy Fraud Statutes
  60. Collect from Judgment Debtor’s Business
  61. State Garnishment Laws:  Mississippi, Missouri, and Montana
  62. State Garnishment Laws:  Nebraska, Nevada, and New Hampshire
  63. Bank Garnishment: Safety Deposit Boxes
  64. Restitution Order Exempt from Bankruptcy
  65. State Garnishment Laws: New Jersey, New Mexico, and New York
  66. State Garnishment Laws: North Carolina, North Dakota, and Ohio
  67. State Garnishment Laws: Oklahoma, Oregon, and Pennsylvania
  68. Judgment Proof or Execution Proof
  69. State Garnishment Laws:  Rhode Island, South Carolina, and South Dakota
  70. Don’t Encourage the Judgment Debtor to Appeal
  71. State Garnishment Laws: Tennessee, Texas, and Utah
  72. What I Expect from a Judgment Debtor
  73. State Garnishment Laws: Vermont, Virginia, and Washington
  74. State Garnishment Laws: West Virgina, Wisconsin, and Wyoming
  75. State Garnishment Laws:  Links
  76. Small Claims Judgement:  Collection Advantage
  77. Nothing Plus Nothing Equals (?)
  78. Judgment Enforcement:  Timeliness Is Critical
  79. Beware:  Post-Judgment Exemption Laws
  80. 5 Keys to Judgment Collection Success
  81. Back in the Judgment Enforcement Saddle
  82. What Your Judgment Debtor Doesn’t Want You to Know
  83. What If I Collect My Judgment?
  84. Locate a Judgment Debtor Who Moved
  85. SSDI:  Discover Death of Judgment Debtor
  86. Fraud Judgment Is Advantageous Over Other Judgments
  87. How FDCPA Affects Collecting a Judgment
  88. What Is a Foreign Judgment?
  89. Domestication of Foreign Judgments or Sister State Judgments
  90. Motion to Compel Post Judgment Discovery
  91. Motion for Contempt Post Judgment Discovery
  92. Default Judgment – What’s That?
  93. Thoughts on Collecting Default Judgments
  94. Affidavit of Financial Hardship in Judgment Enforcement
  95. Lack of Proper Service:  Greatest Challenge to Default Judgments
  96. Absolute Easiest Judgment Enforcement Tactic
  97. Can’t Locate Debtor to Collect Judgment
  98. Post Judgment Payment Agreement
  99. Judgment Money – Where to Collect
  100. Judgment Payment Agreement, Best Types of Funds
  101. Garnishment Definitions for Judgment Enforcer
  102. Drivers License Suspension for Unsatisfied Judgment
  103. Collect Judgment Court Costs
  104. Professional License Suspension for Unpaid Judgment
  105. Court Accommodations for Disabled Judgment Creditors
  106. How I Collected Uncollectible Judgment
  107. Judgments and Our Bad Economy
  108. Garnishee Fails to Pay
  109. What Is a Levy?
  110. What Is a Sheriff’s Sale?
  111. Judgment Collection Success Story: Susan’s Trailer
  112. Statute of Limitations and Judgment Renewal
  113. Domesticate Foreign State Wage Garnishment?
  114. Intellectual Property As Executable Asset
  115. Garnishing Non-employee Earnings Where Employee Wages Are Exempt
  116. Charlotte’s Judgment Lien After Bankruptcy
  117. Judgment Enforcement:  Finish the Drill
  118. Post Judgment Attachment
  119. Your Judgment Debtor’s Achille’s Heel
  120. Garnishment of Reverse Mortgages
  121. Hide and Seek: Judgment Enforcement
  122. Post Judgment Investigation:  Voter Registration
  123. Is a Trust Attachable in Judgment Enforcement?
  124. What Is a Writ of Fieri Facias?
  125. Granny’s Money Judgment Disappointments
  126. Executable Assets Lacking, but Collection Successful
  127. Mike Collects from Unrelated Business
  128. Target the Low Hanging Fruit
  129. Discover Judgment Debtor’s Social Security Number
  130. B.J.’s Successful Levy of Trailer Rent
  131. Brandi’s Surprising Judgment Collection Experience

We wish you success in collecting ALL of your judgment money!


Judgment Debtor Can’t or Won’t Pay

If you own an unpaid money judgment then you should be able to identify with this post.  Whenever a money judgment goes unpaid by the debtor, there are really only two ways of looking at the judgment debtor.  Either the judgment debtor can’t pay or he simply won’t pay.

It behooves a judgment creditor to figure out which of the two situations has resulted in his judgment going unpaid.  It is extremely helpful to know whether or not the debtor can or cannot pay.  If one can conclude that the debtor simply cannot pay, then it is one thing.  It is quite another if the debtor has the ability to pay, but will not pay.

Basically a thorough post judgment asset investigation will uncover the truth about whether there exists the ability to pay.  If sufficient income or executeable assets are there, then it is a no-brainer that our debtor can pay.  In that case common sense tells us that there should be an expectation of payment.  Granted it may require us to implement some judgment enforcement tools that cost us some time and energy, but we should be able to collect our judgment money.

On the other hand our post judgment investigation may fail to turn up the existence of sufficient income or assets with which to pay.  If our debtor is in this situation, he may be willing to pay, but just can’t afford to do so.  The old saying is that you “can’t get blood out of a turnip.”  If this is the case then my debtor may tell me that he would be willing to pay if he could, but he can’t.  This doesn’t mean I can’t ever get paid.  It simply means that I might have to wait awhile to get paid.

Some judgment debtors are unable to pay today, but later their financial situation improves to the point that they can pay.  Maybe they get a better paying job.  Perhaps they receive an inheritance.  Or perhaps they marry into some money or assets.  There can be a number of ways that our debtor’s monetary status can look brighter than it previously looked.

It is important for a judgment creditor to stay up to date on the debtor’s income and assets so that they will know when the time for collection has arrived.

Some judgment debtors are unable to pay due to lack of income or assets, and are at the same time stubbornly intent on not ever paying.  These types of debtors have often been referred to as “judgment proof.”  We have another article on so called judgment proof debtors.  The link to this is here.

Knowing whether or not your judgment debtor has the wherewithal to pay or whether he lacks the will to pay needs to be determined.  The answers to these two questions determines the our chances of getting paid.  Do you know if your debtor can’t pay or if he simply won’t pay?

Click here to read a list of other judgment collection articles on this site.

Good luck in your judgment collecting!


Brandi’s Surprising Judgment Collection Experience

Brandi had a very surprising judgment collection experience.  What happened to her came totally as a shock.  It had been three years since she won her award and still she had not received a single penny of the $1,000 that the small claims court awarded her. This is the story of the unexpected revelation she had when she talked to her judgment debtor about the debt.

Brandi was a single mom who was fairly new to the community.  She had 3 school age children that she was raising on her own.  Shortly after moving to town, she was attending a youth baseball game.  Her son Chip was playing  a team playing that day.  Brandi was walking her small cocker spaniel around the park while waiting for Chip’s game to begin.  Suddenly out of no where a bigger more aggressive dog ran up to them and attacked her spaniel.  As she struggled to get the dogs apart Marvin, the owner of the attacking dog, ran up and somehow managed to pull his dog away from Brandi’s dog.

The attack resulted in Brandi having to rush her dog to the vet for emergency care.  The dog was very seriously injured.  Though Brandi’s pet survived, she was left with veterinarian expenses of over $800.  This was a bill she could not really afford to pay.  Marvin expressed his sorrow for the injuries to Brandi’s little “Ruthie” but Marvin never offered to pay for the damage his dog caused.

Out of desperation Brandi went to Small Claims Court and told the story of what happened.  Marvin was a no show in court.  The judge did not hesitate to issue a default judgment in favor of Brandi for $1,000.

Once that she obtained the judgment, Brandi expected Marvin to pay the judgment debt.  She assumed it would happen quickly.  After all, the court order was in her favor.

Marvin did not pay quickly, he did not pay a single dime for the next three years, nor did he ever say that he intended to.  Over those next three years Brandi had many occasions to run into Marvin at ball games, school events, and various community activities.  You see, Brandi and Marvin both had children who were in the same grades in school, and their children were all extremely active in sports, scouting, and various other things.  During the third year after the court judgment, Brandi and Marvin actually served together on the board of the youth baseball league.  The two of them were cordial and did not seem to let the past event with their dogs keep them from behaving as mature adults in public.

Still, Marvin did not pay the judgment money and he never brought the subject up in conversation with Brandi.  She did not understand why a person so involved in the community would continue to neglect the judgment debt owed to her.

For three years Brandi waited for Marvin to pay.  At the very least she expected him to express some intent to pay.  There was never mention of the judgment by Marvin at any time.  It drove Brandi nuts.  She could not understand how Marvin always acted like everything was fine between the two of them.  You see, the fact that Marvin appeared to be 100% unconcerned and to absolutely never speak a single word about the judgment debt was beyond Brandi’s ability to comprehend.  She just didn’t get it.

Nevertheless, Marvin always acted like the very nicest of people every time she saw him.  And, Brandi saw him very many times over the first three years after the court awarded her the $1,000 judgment.

Finally one day after a board meeting adjourned, Brandi found herself in conversation with Marvin and a couple of other board members.  When the other 2 excused themselves and were leaving, Brandi was left standing there alone with Marvin.

Brandi suddenly took the opportunity to ask Marvin why he had never paid the judgment money owed her from the dog attack.  She could not have imagined his plain and simple response to her question.  It stunned her completely.

What Marvin said was this, “I never paid you because you never asked me to.” 

Well Brandi didn’t waste any time asking.  She looked Marvin in the eye and asked him if he would please take care of the debt.  His next response was a simple and almost nonchalant “sure, I’ll do it.”

Two days later an envelope arrived in the mail at Brandi’s house.  Inside the envelope was a check for $1,000, nothing else.  The subject never came up again between them.  Brandi failed to collect any of the interest that had accumulated on the judgment, but then again, she never asked for it.  The failure to ask for the interest cost Brandi over $200.

Brandi took the money and considered it a victory.  She also kicked herself in the pants for waiting a full three years after court before ever asking the debtor to pay.  She realized that she put herself through many months of confusion and stress about the money Marvin owed, while all she needed to have done was to simply ask for it!

Let’s not fail to do the simplest of things in our judgment collecting.  Let’s remember to ASK FOR IT.

Hope we all learn something from Brandi.


Click here to move to the list of links to all of our posts about judgment collecting.


B.J.’s Successful Levy of Trailer Rent

B.J. experienced the thrill of successfully collecting on a civil judgment he had.  Chuck had sworn he would never pay one cent to B.J. even though the court had agreed with B.J.’s legal argument against Chuck and had awarded B.J. a money judgment in the amount of $2,500.

After winning his lawsuit, B.J. waited for 3 years for Chuck to pay the judgment money he owed.  Chuck simply ignored the judgment and lived as though the court case had never happened.

Chuck was retired and lived on his pension and social security.  B.J. sadly discovered early in his collection attempts that neither of these sources of income was reachable as far as the judgment debt was concerned.  After experiencing the discouragement of failing to collect any money from Chuck, B.J. made a fortuitous discovery.  He found out that Chuck owned a trailer which was located on the back side of the 2 acres where Chuck’s house was located.  The welcome surprise for B.J. was when he discovered that a tenant was renting the trailer on some sort of lease agreement.

As quickly as B.J. was able to confirm that Chuck indeed owned the trailer and that it was providing Chuck with monthly rental income, B.J. went to the courthouse and filed the necessary levy forms in order for the rental income to be garnished.  The monthly rental income amounted to $400.

Though the garnishment infuriated Chuck, he had been undone by the legal fortunes that shined on B.J. and every month the tenant’s rent money went to the court and ultimately found its way into B.J.’s bank account.  Over time, B.J. collected every cent owed to him by Chuck.  Not only the original $2,500 judgment award, but several hundred dollars extra in interest accruals.

Indeed B.J. had a very successful levy of trail rent and he experienced full justice in the legal issue he had with Chuck.

Our prospects of collecting on any unpaid judgment improve immensely whenever we discover the existence of rental income being collected by our judgment debtors.  It is amazing how many people have rental income of some sort.  If we find out about it, we get paid!

Read other encouraging judgment collection stories on this site.

All posts on this site are listed here. 

Discover Judgment Debtor’s Social Security Number


Documents that contain a judgment debtor’s non-expunged or non-redacted Social Security number are certainly worth their weight in gold for a judgment collector involved in a post-judgment asset investigation.  A SSN can also be of great assistance when one is attempting to skip trace a missing judgment debtor.

Discover judgment debtor's Social Security number

discover judgment debtor’s SSN

In this 21st century it is much more difficult to legally obtain a person’s personal information.  The one identifier that people are most likely to try to protect is their Social Security number.  This post is intended to give a few types of documents that will likely have a person’s SSN on it somewhere.

Every time I have used a bank levy or bank garnishment, I have included the Social Security number as well as the name of the debtor.  I may only know of the existence of a single account in the debtor’s name at the bank.  By including the “social” I am able to levy on any accounts at that institution which are in the name or SSN of my debtor.  It can be surprising when the bank freezes other accounts that my debtor has at the bank that I had not known about.  It makes collecting all of my money, or at least more of my money a greater possibility.

In my state I have discovered that old traffic tickets frequently included the driver’s “social” as well as other helpful identification information.  I go to the archives at the courthouse and look in the old files which contain the traffic tickets.  In my area, this information is not available in the more recent years of computerized records.

I have found debtor’s personal identifiers by looking at the physical files.  Sometimes a speeding ticket 20 years old will turn up information that current files do not.

Authorities that were compelled to switch over from displaying full SSNs have done a thorough job of not including them in publicly viewable formats that now exist.  However, these same authorities have not been as thorough in removing SSN data from old hard copy forms, files, and records.  In my area, when I am researching old records in the archives, there is typically no one in close proximity to realize that the records I am looking at have personal identifiers that haven’t been expunged or redacted.

There are other documents that contain Social Security numbers for my judgment debtors.  Sometimes they will present them in response to post-judgment discovery requests.

To ask for a debtor to hand over their actual Security Card would seem to be unreasonable.  However, it would not raise the same red flag to ask for them to provide for discovery purposes their pay stub from work.  These often display the “social” on them.

It is also possible to find their SSN by subpoena of their W-2 or 1099 forms.  Virtually all income tax related forms will have SSN or EIN identification on them.

There are other ways to acquire the needed identifiers that judgment creditors need for their post-judgment investigation purposes.  The few mentioned here have worked for me on numerous occasions.

Once you have developed a verified Social Security number and other personal identifiers for your judgment debtor it becomes much easier to discover the existence and locations of assets and incomes.  Basically that is the key to finding the means by which your judgment will ultimately get paid.

Good luck in collecting every cent you are owed.

Here is a link to the list of all of our informative judgment collecting posts.



Target the Low Hanging Fruit

There are a great many tools one can employ for collecting an unpaid money judgment.  Some of the tools are relatively simple to use while other methods can be more complicated.  When I am planning a judgment collection strategy, I attempt to target the low hanging fruit first.  If I determine that my collection efforts applying the easiest methods won’t succeed, only then will I utilize more involved methods.

I see no reason to unnecessarily complicate the judgment enforcement process.  I will always remember a phrase that I learned from Charlie “Tremendous” Jones that says, “SIB-KISS.”  Charlie was a very wise and successful man.  His SIB-KISS principle was an acrostic where the letters stood for “See It Big – Keep It Simple.”  In judgment enforcement “SIB-KISS” is excellent advice.  See it big and keep it simple!

The easiest tools that I can use to collect a judgment will help me to eliminate complications that might delay the ultimate satisfaction of my judgment.

Sometimes a judgment creditor will pursue one of the more rare and unusual enforcement methods, just as he has the right to do.  There are times when the judgment creditor runs into a road block at the courthouse because the staff at the clerk’s office or the Sheriff’s office is unfamiliar with the ins and outs of a particular enforcement tool.  This does not mean that the judgment creditor was attempting to do something that the law doesn’t allow, it only means that the authorities that are involved in the actual enforcement  are perhaps unfamiliar with the judgment enforcement method.  If they don’t have clarity about what the law allows and how it is to be applied, then you can bet they will drag their feet.  It is understandable that they won’t stick their necks out to help you get your judgment money if they fear that they could be doing something not lawful, or not in the proper way.

I see no reason to choose a collection process that requires me to jump through difficult legal hoops.  I just want to get my money.  The simplest method that leads to success is what interests me.

Don’t misunderstand.  There are times with certain judgment debtors where it is necessary to use collection methods that are more difficult or more involved, legally speaking.  Whatever it takes to get my judgment money, that is what I pursue.

Using more complicated enforcement methods may force a creditor to seek the assistance of others.  This can lead to additional collection costs.  One might have to employ the professional services of a judgment lawyer, private investigator, or other expensive professional.

In my experience I have found that most judgments are collectible through less complicated means.  I wish all judgments were this way.  If a thorough asset investigation of judgment debtors is accomplished, it is usually a fairly simple process to get the judgment money out of debtors.  Post judgment asset investigations will typically lead to the discovery of the low hanging fruit.

Good luck to all of us in our collection efforts!


A list of all our articles can be accessed here.  It has links to all of these informative posts.

Mike Collects from Unrelated Business

Well I was quite impressed to hear how my friend Mike managed to collect his money judgment that he won in a lawsuit against a corporation and it’s president.  Mike got paid by executing on assets that were part of a completely different and unrelated business.

When Mike won his judgment for $20,000 he was unsure whether he could collect the entire amount awarded by the court.  His judgment debtors were a small local corporation and its sole stockholder, Anthony.  Mike did his post judgment due diligence and sought to uncover any executable assets that he could find.  He was disappointed to find that the equipment used in conducting the corporation’s business was essentially all leased by the corporation.  Mike could not find any significant assets owned by the corporation that had sufficient equity from which to satisfy his money judgment.  Mike was just as saddened to find that Anthony was also lacking in assets.

It turns out that Anthony had formerly had a run of bad luck a few years before and had lost most of what little wealth he had acquired.  You see, Anthony was a victim of his own poor business management, and he also had lost money when a previous lawsuit against him stripped him of savings.  The only way Anthony had been able to survive financially was because his wife was a decent business woman who successfully managed a small local retail shop.

Anthony’s wife ran her business under the name of “Carolyn’s Treasure Chest.”  Mike knew that Carolyn was the brains of the family, not Anthony.

As Mike pursued his post judgment asset investigation of Anthony and his corporation, Mike was surprised to discover that “Carolyn’s Treasure Chest” was not a corporation owned by Carolyn.  In fact it turned out that Carolyn’s business was a dba that was completely owned by Anthony in his name alone.

This discovery by Mike sent him on a quest to unearth a list of assets from “Carolyn’s Treasure Chest” that could be tapped for the satisfaction of his judgment against Anthony and his other business, the corporation.

Because Carolyn ran a good operation, it was not at all hard for Mike to find more than enough executable assets in that business.  Mike ended up collecting every penny owed to him from his judgment.

Anthony learned the hard way that having his wife’s business in his name was not a necessarily the best idea under the circumstances.  Neither Anthony nor his wife considered her business as vulnerable for the payment of Anthony’s judgment debt, but they should have known better.

Mike collected from a seemingly unrelated business, but not really.  When the judgment debtor owns another business in his own name, it is easily reachable for judgment enforcement.

Mike got paid, and Anthony was fuming about it.  Nevertheless, justice was served!

We posted another article which you may want to read where we talk about collecting judgments where a dba is involved.  We hope you enjoy it.


Read our other judgment collection articles by following the links located here.

Executable Assets Lacking, but Collection Successful


I remember having a particularly difficult judgment that I was attempting to collect.  I did my due diligence and performed my asset investigation on my judgment debtor.  The problem was that the scum-bag’s only assets were easily recognized by me as falling into categories qualifying for exemption from execution.  I still got my judgment money.  This is how I was able to say about this judgment “executable assets lacking, but collection successful.”

This judgment was several years old when I bought it.  Once I began my efforts to enforce this judgment, it didn’t take me long to see why the original judgment creditor that sold me the judgment expressed the frustrating opinion that the debtor was absolutely judgment proof.  This was not a very large dollar judgment, and I was determined not to waste time if the deadbeat proved to truly be “execution proof.”

After I came to the conclusion that debtor didn’t have a source of income that could be garnished, and he didn’t have executable assets to be seized, freezed, levied or garnished, I decided to try the only thing that I could to collect my money before the aging judgment expired.  I decided to file papers and execute on those assets which I knew he could be claimed as exempt.

I already knew that in the original lawsuit the debtor-defendant had not been represented by an attorney.  I could also tell from documents in the case file that the debtor was not the sharpest tool in the shed.  He may have been mean and nasty, but he was not a student of the law by any stretch of the imagination.

I guessed that he might not respond in the proper legal fashion, and in the allowable time frame in order to make a lawful and enforceable claim of exemption on my execution against his assets.

Sure enough, I was right!  I filed my papers for execution and he never made a claim of exemption.  The end result was that the Sheriff auctioned the assets that I had discovered, and I ultimately got paid by the court for the judgment debt that I had been owed.

I strongly adhere to the idea that any judgment debtor needs to be thoroughly aware of exemption laws and their possible application by judgment debtors.  I wrote a post on this site a couple of years ago on this very subject.  You can access it here.  Nevertheless, I am living proof that there are times when it is possible to collect a court judgment when the only assets to be found are potentially exempt assets.  I like the word potentially.  If the debtor doesn’t pursue a proper claim of exemption, the potentially exempt assets are as good as non-exempt assets.

Always read the laws and rules that apply to exemptions in whatever jurisdiction applies to your judgment.

Good luck,


Click here to return to a listing of all the posts on this site.  You’ll find tons of good reading here on the subject of collecting judgments.