Can you use your debtor’s admission in court?
Are admissions good evidence?
What qualifies as an admission?
An admission is a statement from the debtor conceding that he or she owes you money. An admission may be full (“I owe you all the money you claim”) or partial (“I owe you some of the money, but dispute the balance.”) The admission can come in a number of forms, including an oral statement, for example: during a meeting or phone call, in writing such as by letter or email, or in a repayment agreement you negotiate, or implied by the debtor’s actions such as sending you partial payment on your bill.
Getting the customer to admit owing the debt isn’t always easy. It can be the next best thing to actually getting paid as long as you handle it right. When your debtor admits that he or she owes you money, you can:
"It defies logic for this Honorable Court to proceed with a case when the Defendant has admitted his liability,” says Barbara Muller-Wilson. We’ll do everything we can to help you succeed in your case!
What’s most important to you in a debt collection lawyer?
All four should be important to you when it comes to picking out your lawyer. Our firm was established in 1961 by John F. Muller Sr., we continue to insist on total quality as the guiding principle of our business. We constantly review and update our procedures as we seek new ways of working for our clients.
Since 1961, our top-rated lawyers at Muller, Muller, Richmond, Harms, & Myers, P.C. have handled debt collection in Michigan. We’ve tracked down overdue accounts, winning many settlements for our clients along the way. We handle your case with the professional attention it deserves and we’re well prepared to use all our options to collect your overdue debts.
If you need help settling a debt owed to your business by a debtor in Michigan, contact our experienced attorney for debt collection in Michigan.
Let our experts handle all the work for you! Fill out the information form on our “Contact Us” page, or give us a call at 248-645-2440, to ask questions and figure out your next steps. Don’t let the money owed to you go away – get started today! We look forward to hearing from you.