Business Bankruptcy

Supporting Local Farmers

We understand the unique problems facing farmers throughout the State of North Carolina and would be honored to fight for you, while you focus on feeding our citizens. The attorneys at BBF have an extensive background, knowledge, and experience in agriculture and agricultural-related issues, enabling them to provide high-quality representation and innovative solutions to complex issues faced by clients in the agricultural industry..

Working For You

Exercise Your Rights

We are proud to represent landowners to ensure that their rights are protected and will fight against powerful agencies to get our clients the compensation they are due. Condemnation, also known as eminent domain, is the legal procedure under the United States and North Carolina Constitution whereby your private property can be taken for a “public use” by the government or its agencies, such as the North Carolina Department of Transportation (“NCDOT”), as well as municipalities, utility companies, and school districts.


Fighting To Protect Your Rights

At BBF, our attorneys will fight to protect you, the property owner, to ensure that your Constitutional rights are not trampled upon by these powerful agencies. You have the right to receive fair treatment and just compensation, and the attorneys at BBF are proud to represent landowners to ensure that your rights are acknowledged, protected, and respected.

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BBF Lawyers Man Filing Business Bankruptcy On Phone

Business Bankruptcy

What Does A Typical Case Look Like?

Below are general descriptions of the types of Business Bankruptcy cases. However, if you would like to discuss your or your business’s options with a Board Certified Business Bankruptcy Specialist, please contact BBF to schedule your free consultation. The attorneys at BBF will analyze your situation, and at a minimum, you will receive crucial information about your options, which will allow you to make educated decisions for yourself or your business.

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BBF Man Filing Business Bankruptcy
  • Acquisition of financing and credit for operations or purchases
  • Governmental loan programs and benefits provided by the United States Department of Agriculture (“USDA”) and the Farm Services Agency (“FSA”)
  • The Perishable Agricultural Commodities Act (“PACA”)
  • Real property and leases, including partition proceedings and collection actions
  • Sale and purchase of commodities, crops, and farm products
  • Crop insurance coverage and governmental payment and benefit programs
  • Environmental issues or complaints, including nuisance, groundwater, and water quality
  • Distributor/grower contracts and agreements
  • Negotiations with creditors, such as operating lenders, vendors, suppliers, & equipment financing companies