Brush Prairie is located in Clark County. It has a population of a little over 2,000 people. Brush Prairie is ranked 57th most affluent out of 522 areas in Washington. The city itself was named by Elmarine Bowman for a brushy prairie and swamp near her father’s homestead. The Bowmans were one of the first families to settle the area.
There are about 868 households and approximately 671 families. The demographic makeup of Brush Prairie is:
- 96 percent white
- 1.6 percent Hispanic or Latino
- 0.29 percent Native American
- 0.21 percent African American
- 0.5 percent from other races
Out of the 868 households in Brush Prairie there are 31.1 percent that have children under the age of 18. Sixty-eight percent are married couples, and 22.6 percent were non-families.
For the people of Brush Prairie, as in other U.S. towns, managing finances, both personal and business, can be difficult for many in tough economic times, and filing for bankruptcy can often seem the only option.
Bankruptcy in Brush Prairie
Filing for bankruptcy is a stressful – mentally, physically, and financially. Bankruptcy laws are complicated, and there are timelines, forms, and other things that must be adhered to in order for the bankruptcy to be valid.
There are several different types of bankruptcy claims that can be filed depending on the individual circumstances of the bankruptcy. There can be bankruptcy filings under Chapter 7, 9, 11, 12, and 13. Additionally, there are exemptions that apply when one files for bankruptcy.
A bankruptcy attorney that is well-versed in bankruptcy laws, like Erin Bradley McAleer, will be best able to help someone who needs to file a bankruptcy claim but isn’t sure where to start.
Filing for Bankruptcy in Brush Prairie
When you file for bankruptcy, you must adhere to certain timelines and file certain forms. Additionally, depending on the type of bankruptcy you are filing, there may be some exemptions that apply to your specific situation.
Furthermore, if you are filing for bankruptcy, you are required to take several courses. The first is a credit counseling course, and the second is a debtor education course. If these requirements aren’t completed within a certain amount of time, you must refile for bankruptcy and retake the courses.
Erin Bradley McAleer is an experienced bankruptcy attorney who has been handling such cases for many years. He cares about his clients and upholding their rights in court. Additionally, he takes the time to advise his clients on all aspects of bankruptcy filings – giving realistic outcomes while at the same time instilling peace of mind.
For an initial consultation, the Law Office of Erin Bradley McAleer welcomes your call at (360) 334-6277.
We are located at:
3709 E. Fourth Plain Blvd.
Vancouver, WA 98661