The bankruptcy Code is liberal in this regard. You can rescind your reaffirmation agreement at any time before the bankruptcy court enters a discharge order, or before the expiration of the 60-day period that begins on the date your reaffirmation agreement is filled with the court, whichever occurs later. You must notify the creditor that you are rescinding your reaffirmation agreement.
What are your obligations if you are reaffirming the debt?
A reaffirmed debt remains your personal legal obligations. It is not discharged in your bankruptcy case. That means that if you default on your reaffirmed debt after your bankruptcy case is over, your creditor may be able to take your property or your wages. Otherwise, your obligations will be determined by the reaffirmation agreement which may have changed the terms of the original agreement. For example, if you are reaffirming an open end credit agreement, the creditor may be permitted by that agreement or applicable law to change the terms of that agreement in the future under certain conditions.
Are you required to enter into a reaffirmation agreement by any law?
Of course, not. Only agree, if this is in your best interest. Make sure you can afford the payments you are reaffirming.
What if your creditor has a security interest or lien?
Your bankruptcy discharge does not eliminate any lien on your property. A “lien” is often referred to as a security interest, deef of trust, mortgage or security deed. Even if you do not reaffirm and your personal liability on the debt is discharged, because of the lien your creditor may still have the right to take the security property if you do not pay the debt or default on it. If the lien is on an item of personal property that is exempt under Nevada’s law or that the trustee has abandoned, you may be able to redeem the item