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Insolvency and Fiduciary Services

Comprehensive Insolvency and Fiduciary Services

Michael Moecker & Associates, Inc. is one of the most respected and well-recognized firms in the southeast U.S. for the provision of insolvency and fiduciary services. Our team has the business skills and expertise necessary to handle our clients’ affairs from start to finish. We take care of all matters completely in-house, which means that our clients can count on us to deliver comprehensive, customized solutions regardless of how complex or diverse their needs may be.

Scope of Services

Assignment for the Benefit of Creditors. The Assignment for the Benefit of Creditors (ABC) is a state court insolvency proceeding that parallels the Chapter 7 bankruptcy process. An ABC typically affords greater flexibility and does not have the social stigma associated with bankruptcy. Additionally, it can be more cost effective than bankruptcy.

Workouts. The Moecker firm frequently formulates restructuring plans that help companies in financial difficulty remain afloat while meeting the demands of their creditors. A workout is a private out of court agreement that is made with creditors to stabilize the business and relieve cash flow problems so the company can continue its operations.

U.S. Federal and State Court Appointed Roles. Courts throughout the state and federal court systems regularly appoint our firm to act as a receiver and conservator in a wide variety of industries based upon of our knowledge, expertise and reputation.

Family Office. Our team is recognized throughout the wealth management arena for our ability to wind down and divest companies involved in high profile litigation. We handle these privately held companies owned by family office with utmost confidentially outside of the formal court system.

U.S. Bankruptcy Court Engagements. We are often personally selected to serve as Chapter 11 trustees, Liquidating Trustees, Litigation Trustees and Plan Administrators based upon our strong reputation and financial knowledge. In these roles. trustees must act as a neutral party throughout the proceedings and are only approved by the U.S. Department of Justice after the successful completion of an extensive vetting process.