Why Call A Bankruptcy Attorney?
Going through a bankruptcy can be a very stressful time for anyone. If you find yourself worried, or concerned about what a bankruptcy means to you and how it will impact you, your business, or your family, please reach out to us. Let us see how we can be of service to you.
Nicholas Gebelt has decades of experience, having helped thousands of people in situations that are likely very similar to yours. There is light at the end of the tunnel. Let us help you find it.
If you would like to learn a bit more about our firm, click here.
Nick Gebelt "was absolutely meticulous with my case, making sure to handle my concerns by asking questions"...He has an encyclopedic knowledge of the bankruptcy code and working with him is like working with a good friend or uncle.
John B., Long Beach, CA
"What really stands out about Nicholas Gebelt, is how accessible he is. In all my experiences with attorneys over the years, I've never had one who responds as quickly and thoroughly as Gebelt."
Steve V., Los Angeles, CA
My name is Nicholas Gebelt, and I’m a bankruptcy attorney who represents both debtors and creditors here in Whittier, California.
Let me start by talking about what I do for debtors because most of my practice focuses on helping them. I file for bankruptcy protection under Chapters 7, 11, and 13, either to get rid of debts entirely, say in the Chapter 7, or to make the paying of those debts — in whole, or in part — a manageable process in either Chapter 13 or Chapter 11. In addition, I do Subchapter V bankruptcies. Subchapter Vs are somewhat streamlined versions of Chapter 11s.
I also represent debtors in bankruptcy litigation, either in adversary proceedings — lawsuits in the Bankruptcy Court — or in contested matters. I have a very good track record. Many of the adversaries involve challenges to the discharge of a particular debt or, to the entire bankruptcy, as well as disputes over assets. If you are a debtor in need of representation, I can do a very good job for you. Read More
Bankruptcy Attorney Nicholas Gebelt received his law degree from the University of Virginia, one of the top 10 law schools in the nation. He has a Ph.D. in mathematics from UCLA and has worked as a professor at several universities.
As a math professor, Mr. Gebelt can clearly explain complex ideas to those without a technical background. Working as an educator, he developed a great deal of patience, so he’s willing to take the time necessary to ensure that his clients understand the relevant bankruptcy law and what he is doing for them.
Mr. Gebelt is very responsive to client’s questions. He returns client calls and emails quickly. He doesn’t leave the client wondering what’s going on with the case.
By: Nicholas Gebelt on 05th August 2022
Some creditors are not entitled to postpetition interest on their claims. For example, general unsecured creditors typically don’t get postpetition interest pursuant to 11 U.S.C. § 502(b)(2). Other creditors are entitled to postpetition interest. I. Interest On Unsecured Priority Taxes A. Chapter 11 For example, in Chapter 11 taxing...
By: Nicholas Gebelt on 04th August 2022
What is cash collateral? Perhaps the best starting point to understanding the concept is with a relatively common example. Suppose the debtor has a rental property encumbered by a mortgage. The note undoubtedly has an assignment of rents provision. This means that the creditor has a lien against the debtor’s...
By: Nicholas Gebelt on 18th July 2022
This post assumes familiarity with my last three posts (Part 1, Part 2, and Part 3) this multi-part series. Thus, while you can certainly read this post without reading those previous ones, you’ll get more out of it if you read those posts first. Lien Valuation We have already discussed...
By: Nicholas Gebelt on 16th July 2022
This post assumes familiarity with my last post (part 1) of this multi-part series. Thus, while you can certainly read this post without reading that previous one, you’ll get more out of it if you read that post first. III. Avoidance Of A Partially Or Wholly Unsecured Lien In Chapters...
By: Nicholas Gebelt on 16th July 2022
This post assumes familiarity with my last two posts (Part 1 and Part 2) of this multi-part series. Thus, while you can certainly read this post without reading those previous ones, you’ll get more out of it if you read those posts first. V. Some Other Issues Associated With Liens...
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