- Littlefield Law Firm
Texas Bankruptcy Attorneys
At Littlefield Law Firm, our bankruptcy attorneys with offices in Dallas, TX, represent clients throughout the following counties:
- Dallas County;
- Tarrant County;
- Collin County;
- Kaufman County; and
- Rockwall County.
Locations of the Bankruptcy Courthouses
Dallas Division Bankruptcy Courthouse
Earle Cabell Federal Building
1100 Commerce St., Rm. 1254
Dallas, TX 75242-1496
The Dallas Division Bankruptcy Courthouse serves all of Dallas County, Kaufman County, Rockwall County, Ellis County, Hunt County, Johnson County, and Navarro County, TX. Find more information about bankruptcy attorneys in Dallas, TX.
Plano Division Bankruptcy Courthouse
US Bankruptcy Court for the Eastern District of Texas
660 North Central Expressway
Plano, Texas 75074
People living in Collin County, Texas, will file for bankruptcy in the Eastern District of Texas Bankruptcy Court which is served by the Federal Courthouse in Plano, TX, located at 660 North Central Expressway Plano, Texas 75074. The Plano Division Bankruptcy Courthouse serves all of Collin County, Cooke County, Delta County, Denton County, Fannin County, Grayson County, Hopkins County, and Lamar County. Find information about bankruptcy attorneys in Plano, TX.
Fort Worth Dvision Bankruptcy Courthouse
Eldon B. Mahon U.S. Courthouse
501 W. 10th St.
Fort Worth, TX 76102-3643
People living in Tarrant County, TX, will file for bankruptcy in the Northern District of Texas Bankruptcy Court which is served by the Eldon B. Mahon U.S. Courthouse in Fort Worth, TX. Find information about finding a bankruptcy attorney in Fort Worth, TX.
Texas Bankruptcy Exemptions - Find out more about the exemptions in Texas that might allow you to protect your property if you file for bankruptcy. As the second largest state in the United States by both population and area, the State of Texas has some of the most generous bankruptcy exemptions in the United States. In most cases, a person filing for bankruptcy in Texas will be able to keep all of their possessions when filing a Chapter 7 bankruptcy and will not need to pay for nonexempt property in a Chapter 13 bankruptcy.
Texas Homestead Exemption - The State of Texas has an unlimited homestead exemption if the home is on ten (10) acres or less in a city, town or village, 100 acres or less in the country, or 200 acres or less in the country for a family. Under the Texas Constitution, Article 16, §§ 50, 51 and Tex. Prop. Code Ann. §§ 41.001, 41.002, 41.003, under the homestead exemption, if you sell your house, the proceeds are exempt for six months. Find information about the Texas Motor Vehicle Exemption, and the personal property exemption, exemptions for retirement accounts and pensions, and insurance exemptions in the Lone Star State.
This article was last updated on Friday, April 6, 2018.