Our experience as an Arlington Heights bankruptcy lawyer helps you
If you're thinking about filing for bankruptcy but don't know if it is the right step for you, ask yourself these questions:
Filing for bankruptcy immediately ends the harassment and stress caused by accumulating debts. Pursuant to the automatic stay, creditors and tax collectors must stop calling you. In addition, filing for bankruptcy stops foreclosure on your house and business.
Attorney Redfield offers bankruptcy assistance to both individuals and businesses. His services include corporate dissolutions and assignments for the benefit of creditors and all chapters of bankruptcy.
Chapter 7 Bankruptcy: This form of bankruptcy is for individuals or corporations in need of serious debt relief. You can get a fresh start without the sale of assets.
Chapter 13 Bankruptcy: Often called a regular income plan, a Chapter 13 case establishes a repayment plan to prevent the loss of your house and property. It also can be used to repay tax debt.
Chapter 11 Bankruptcy: A Chapter 11 case is filed by corporations or individuals that typically have too much accumulated debt. It requires a disclosure statement and a plan of reorganization and results in the restructuring of your business and debt. It may also be used by individuals who have exceeded the debt limits for a chapter 13 case.
Contact the law firm of John H. Redfield & Associates and discover the freedom of debt relief.
The community of Arlington Heights is located in a region that was originally known for the absence of trees and groves. Numerous German farmers who were known for their fruit trees and potatoes had arrived in the region. A man named William Dunton, who was originally from New York, constructed the first building in the region currently known as Arlington Heights, which was his home in 1845. Mr. Dunton convinced the Illinois and Wisconsin Railroad to make a stopover in Arlington Heights in 1853. He then laid out a community named Dunton. The region became known for its truck farms by the late 1850's and sent vegetables and dairy products to Chicago. There were six daily trains in operation between Chicago and Dunton by 1857. This allowed Dunton to flourish by exporting its farm goods. Dunton was home to over 1,000 people, by the 1880's. The small community at the train depot slowly grew, and eventually acquired a hotel, a hardware store, a cheese factory, and a blacksmith. In 1887, when the population of the community reached about 1,000 people, Dunton was incorporated as the community of Arlington Heights in 1887, when its population numbered about 1,000.Because so many of its residents worked in Chicago, Arlington Heights became known as the earliest commuter suburb, although most of the early population was farming families.
The population of Arlington Heights reached approximately 1,400 people by the early 1900's. The community continued to grow slowly with greenhouses and farms. In 1927, California millionaire H D Brown founded a racetrack, which became well known in the community of Arlington Heights.
With the increase in the economy in the Chicago region and the ever increasing population of automobiles on the road, the population of Arlington Heights increased considerably between the 1950's and the 1960's.Virtually all of the available property in Arlington Heights had been taken up by the 1970's.
The community of Arlington Heights remains the largest community in the prestigious northwest suburbs of Chicago. Arlington Heights is almost 17 sq. miles large and is only 25 miles from downtown Chicago. Arlington Heights retains its small town charm, while having a population of more than 78,000 people. The vibrant cultural scene, historic buildings, distinctive neighborhoods, and tree lined streets, and blends well with the retail and business centers in the area.
The community of Arlington Heights was selected as the winner of the 1999 Burnham Award for excellence in planning, which commended the community for its successful implementation of transit oriented, retail, and housing projects inside the downtown area. Some of the more recent projects within the community of Arlington Heights include the Metropolis Performing Arts Center, which contains office space, retail space, a restaurant, and a performing arts theater. In addition is the recently developed is Lake Arlington, which is a 5 acre man-made lake that features w a walking path, boat rentals, and a boathouse. Nickol o Nickol Knoll Park, which offers a walking path that surrounds the area, and now offers ballparks, and a nine hole golf course.
Arlington Heights, is a quiet and relaxing and quite get-away from Chicago, and remains a commuter suburb. The excellent access to expressways and the train helps to keep the real estate on Arlington Heights in strong demand. The community is also well known for its excellent school districts, which attract professionals to raise their families in the suburbs and invest in Arlington Heights real estate.
Much of the real estate in Arlington Heights real estate consists of single family homes next to public parks and tree lined streets. New construction homes remain very much in demand in the community of Arlington Heights, although vacant property is rare.
The community of Arlington Heights, starting with the fortitude and diligence of William Dunton, is replete with stories of exalting triumph as well as bitter hardship. Originally named after William Dunton the success of the community was sealed by smart business deal making, which brought a railroad through the middle of the community. The community of Arlington Heights flourishes with an ever expanding population, agriculture, and transportation, much the same as Illinois flourished. From the resurrection of the Arlington Park Racetrack to the influx of industry and immigrants, this small agricultural community has transformed into a flourishing commercial district in a unique way in which its industrious spirit and small town charm coexist.
Some 43 people gathered in the auditorium of North School for the first Sunday services. This same group of people bought the Methodist Church on Dunton Street. For the next 15 years, this was their home church. The community of Arlington Heights bought some land on Dunton Street in 1968 for a new library.
In 1970, the church members bought a four tract of land, which is currently located at 1331 N Belmont and the church members moved into their new sanctuary in 1970. A tragic fire destroyed the sanctuary in 1982.The moved back to their expanded home in 1985. In 2001, a new 29,500 square foot wing for education was built.
The congregation decided to become a multiple site church in 2006. In 2010, this became a reality when the former Living Hope in Itasca reopened as the Orchard's Itasca fourth campus. This decision resulted in 7hr former Living Hope Fellowship in Itasca reopened in 2010, as the Orchard's Itasca Campus. After almost two and a half years of holding church services in John Jersey High School, the Barrington campus held the first church service at the former JFK Health World Children's museum in late 2010. The Covenant Baptist Church became The Orchard's fourth campus.
Find One who Knows the Other Side
In addition to representing debtors for over 30 years, John Redfield served as a bankruptcy trustee, representing the Arlington Heights bankruptcy estates for 15 years. His knowledge of both sides of bankruptcy allows him to more effectively represent those in need of debt relief. Put this knowledge to work for you.
John H. Redfield and Associates is ready to help you get relief from the burden of uncontrollable debt, so contact a bankruptcy attorney today for your own personal consultation.