How Seniors Can Eliminate Mounting Medical Bill Debt? with Attorney Ron Drescher

Medical debt is more common than you think. It’s not a personal failure, however; it’s a common affliction. Tune in as Attorney Drescher answers the frequently- asked questions about Medical Bill Debt. Meet Ronald Drescher  Ronald Drescher is the owner and operator of Drescher & Associates, a law firm in Pikesville, Maryland focusing on bankruptcy and creditors’ rights. He is licensed in Maryland, Delaware, Pennsylvania, Virginia and the federal courts of the District of Columbia. Resources: Website: http://www.drescherlaw.comFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/MarylandBankruptcyLawyerTwitter: https://twitter.com/rondrescherLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/mdbankruptcylawyer

Why Bankruptcy May Be The Right Option for Medical Bill Debt With Attorney Ron Drescher

Seven million elderly Americans are struggling with paying their medical bills and accrued medical debt over time. Even with Medicare and Medicaid, 12% of American adults, 65 and older, have issues paying for health-related costs. This brings up the question, can bankruptcy be an option for our injured senior nation? Luckily, Attorney Ron Drescher joins the show. Ron Drescher is the owner and operator of Drescher & Associates, a law firm in Pikesville, Maryland, focusing on bankruptcy and creditors’ rights. Tune in as Ron talks about why seniors may want to consider filing for bankruptcy, the different types of bankruptcies, and the three significant alternatives for bankruptcy. In This Episode: [04:20] Should the injured senior nation consider bankruptcy when they’re faced with mounting medical bill debt?  [06:40] If I file bankruptcy, can I lose my house?   [11:20] The difference between chapter seven and chapter eleven bankruptcies.  [16:50] If a collection agency is harassing you, then tell them to talk to your attorney.  [20:55] Ron reveals the three major alternatives for bankruptcy.   Key Takeaways: If you are faced with mounting medical bill debt, you should absolutely consider bankruptcy.  Any person that says they should not consider bankruptcy does not understand the[…..]