Young Marr remains dedicated to our clients during this COVID-19 quarantine. We understand that legal needs of our clients must go on during this time. In order to minimize disruption as much as possible, we are offering free consultations via phone and/or video and can have our clients submit documents virtually.

Paul Young, Esquire

paul 2 300x300 - Paul Young, Esquire

Senior Partner

Paul H. Young, founding attorney at Young, Marr & Associates, has more than 30 years of experience providing high quality bankruptcy representation to debtors throughout Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Mr. Young handles all types of personal bankruptcy cases in both states, including both Chapter 7 and Chapter 13, in addition to assisting debtors with various bankruptcy alternatives.

Mr. Young applies his extensive knowledge of both bankruptcy chapters to help debtors make educated choices about whether Chapter 7 or Chapter 13 is best for their unique situation. He is committed to making the bankruptcy process easier to navigate for debtors, from preparing and filing the necessary documentation, to protecting property and assets, to planning when is the right time to file.

Whether a debtor is filing bankruptcy for the first time, has previously filed for bankruptcy in the past, or is considering bankruptcy for a small business, Mr. Young delivers reliable, trustworthy legal guidance tailored around the debtor’s financial goals and circumstances. Mr. Young understands how stressful bankruptcy can be for debtors, and uses his extensive knowledge of the law to make the process simpler and more efficient. With more than 10,000 successful bankruptcy cases under his belt, Mr. Young knows what it takes to help clients achieve meaningful freedom from debt.

In addition to normal business hours, our attorneys are always willing to meet clients on evenings or weekends by appointment.

Have You:

Been paying credit card balances that seem to never go down?

Lost your job and are now having trouble keeping up?

Attempted to work out a payment arrangement to no avail?

Been notified of a mortgage foreclosure action?

Been denied for a mortgage or other line of credit?

If the answer to any of these questions is “yes” then bankruptcy may be an option that you should consider.

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