Arvada Collection Lawyer, Colorado


John Loren Eckelberry Lawyer

John Loren Eckelberry

VERIFIED
Family Law, Bankruptcy, Divorce, Child Custody, Collection
Providing personal and financial fresh starts for almost 20 years!

John has been practicing law in Colorado since 1998. He is the founding member of Eckelberry Law Firm, established in 2006, in charge of the family l... (more)

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CONTACT

303-434-1131

Cameron W. Tyler Lawyer

Cameron W. Tyler

VERIFIED
Workers' Compensation, Social Security -- Disability, Medical Malpractice, Collection
Cameron has represented injured people from all walks of life for over 30 years.

Cameron W. Tyler has represented injured people from all walks of life for over 25 years. He has successfully conducted dozens of jury trials, court t... (more)

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CONTACT

800-759-9391

James Court Shakelford

Bankruptcy, Corporate, Business Organization, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           

Linda D. Phillips

Corporate, Business Organization, Collection, Contract
Status:  In Good Standing           
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Cynthia D. Lowery

Corporate, Collection, Housing & Construction Defects, Insurance
Status:  In Good Standing           

Becky L. Keil

Bankruptcy, Collection, Criminal, DUI-DWI
Status:  In Good Standing           

L. B. Schwartz

Bankruptcy, Collection, Consumer Protection, Credit & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           

William L. Henry

Wills & Probate, Business Organization, Banking & Finance, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           

FREE CONSULTATION 

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Annette M. Myrick

Corporate, Bankruptcy, Credit & Debt, Collection
Status:  In Good Standing           

FREE CONSULTATION 

CONTACT

Brianna L. Schaefer

Mediation, Wills & Probate, Collection, Bankruptcy & Debt
Status:  In Good Standing           

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Free Help: Use This Form or Call 800-943-8690

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LEGAL TERMS

C CORPORATION

Common business slang to distinguish a corporation whose profits are taxed separate from its owners under subchapter C of the Internal Revenue Code, from an S c... (more...)
Common business slang to distinguish a corporation whose profits are taxed separate from its owners under subchapter C of the Internal Revenue Code, from an S corporation, whose profits are passed through to shareholders and taxed on their personal returns under subchapter S of the Internal Revenue Code.

NO-FAULT INSURANCE

Car insurance laws that require the insurance companies of each person in an accident to pay for medical bills and lost wages of their insured, up to a certain ... (more...)
Car insurance laws that require the insurance companies of each person in an accident to pay for medical bills and lost wages of their insured, up to a certain amount, regardless of who was at fault. The effect of no-fault insurance laws is to eliminate lawsuits in small accidents. The advantage is the prompt payment of medical bills and expenses. The downsides are that the amounts paid by no-fault policies are often not enough to fully cover a person's losses and that no-fault does not compensate for pain and suffering.

S CORPORATION

A term that describes a profit-making corporation organized under state law whose shareholders have applied for and received subchapter S corporation status fro... (more...)
A term that describes a profit-making corporation organized under state law whose shareholders have applied for and received subchapter S corporation status from the Internal Revenue Service. Electing to do business as an S corporation lets shareholders enjoy limited liability status, as would be true of any corporation, but be taxed like a partnership or sole proprietor. That is, instead of being taxed as a separate entity (as would be the case with a regular or C corporation) an S corporation is a pass-through tax entity: income taxes are reported and paid by the shareholders, not the S corporation. To qualify as an S corporation a number of IRS rules must be met, such as a limit of 75 shareholders and citizenship requirements.

CHAPTER 7 BANKRUPTCY

The most familiar type of bankruptcy, in which many or all of your debts are wiped out completely in exchange for giving up your nonexempt property. Chapter 7 b... (more...)
The most familiar type of bankruptcy, in which many or all of your debts are wiped out completely in exchange for giving up your nonexempt property. Chapter 7 bankruptcy takes from three to six months, costs about $200, and commonly requires only one trip to the courthouse.

LIEN

The right of a secured creditor to grab a specific item of property if you don't pay a debt. Liens you agree to are called security interests, and include mortg... (more...)
The right of a secured creditor to grab a specific item of property if you don't pay a debt. Liens you agree to are called security interests, and include mortgages, home equity loans, car loans and personal loans for which you pledge property to guarantee repayment. Liens created without your consent are called nonconsensual liens, and include judgment liens (liens filed by a creditor who has sued you and obtained a judgment), tax liens and mechanics liens (liens filed by a contractor who worked on your house but wasn't paid).

TRADE NAME

The official name of a business, the one it uses on its letterhead and bank account when not dealing with consumers.

FDCPA

See Fair Debt Collections & Practices Act.

CHAPTER 13 PLAN

A document filed in a Chapter 13 bankruptcy in which the debtor shows how all of his or her disposable income will be used over a three- to five-year period to ... (more...)
A document filed in a Chapter 13 bankruptcy in which the debtor shows how all of his or her disposable income will be used over a three- to five-year period to pay all mandatory debts -- for example, back child support, taxes, and mortgage arrearages -- as well as some or all unsecured, nonpriority debts, such as medical and credit card bills.

BULK SALES LAW

A law that regulates the transfer of business assets so that business owners cannot dispose of assets in order to avoid creditors. If a business owner wants to ... (more...)
A law that regulates the transfer of business assets so that business owners cannot dispose of assets in order to avoid creditors. If a business owner wants to conduct a bulk sale of business assets -- that is, get rid of an unusually large amount of inventory, merchandise or equipment -- the business owner must typically publish a notice of the sale and give written notice to creditors. Then, the owner must set up an account to hold the funds from the sale for a brief period of time during which creditors may make claims against the money. The prohibition against bulk sales is spelled out in the Uniform Commercial Code -- and laws modeled on the UCC have been generally adopted throughout the country.