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B 201A (Form 201A) (12/09)

WARNING: Effective December 1, 2009, the 15-day deadline to file schedules and certain other documents under Bankruptcy

Rule 1007(c) is shortened to 14 days. For further information, see note at bottom of page 2

UNITED STATES BANKRUPTCY COURT
NORTHERN DISTRICT OF CALIFORNIA

NOTICE TO CONSUMER DEBTOR(S) UNDER § 342(b)

OF THE BANKRUPTCY CODE

In accordance with § 342(b) of the Bankruptcy Code, this notice to individuals with primarily consumer debts: (1) Describes

briefly the services available from credit counseling services; (2) Describes briefly the purposes, benefits and costs of the four types
of bankruptcy proceedings you may commence; and (3) Informs you about bankruptcy crimes and notifies you that the Attorney
General may examine all information you supply in connection with a bankruptcy case.

You are cautioned that bankruptcy law is complicated and not easily described. Thus, you may wish to seek the advice of an
attorney to learn of your rights and responsibilities should you decide to file a petition. Court employees cannot give you legal advice.

Notices from the bankruptcy court are sent to the mailing address you list on your bankruptcy petition. In order to ensure

that you receive information about events concerning your case, Bankruptcy Rule 4002 requires that you notify the court of any
changes in your address. If you are filing a joint case (a single bankruptcy case for two individuals married to each other), and each
spouse lists the same mailing address on the bankruptcy petition, you and your spouse will generally receive a single copy of each
notice mailed from the bankruptcy court in a jointly-addressed envelope, unless you file a statement with the court requesting that
each spouse receive a separate copy of all notices.

1. Services Available from Credit Counseling Agencies

With limited exceptions, § 109(h) of the Bankruptcy Code requires that all individual debtors who file for bankruptcy

relief on or after October 17, 2005, receive a briefing that outlines the available opportunities for credit counseling and
provides assistance in performing a budget analysis. The briefing must be given within 180 days before the bankruptcy filing. The
briefing may be provided individually or in a group (including briefings conducted by telephone or on the Internet) and must be
provided by a nonprofit budget and credit counseling agency approved by the United States trustee or bankruptcy administrator. The
clerk of the bankruptcy court has a list that you may consult of the approved budget and credit counseling agencies. Each debtor in a
joint case must complete the briefing.

In addition, after filing a bankruptcy case, an individual debtor generally must complete a financial management

instructional course before he or she can receive a discharge. The clerk also has a list of approved financial management
instructional courses. Each debtor in a joint case must complete the course.

2. The Four Chapters of the Bankruptcy Code Available to Individual Consumer Debtors

Chapter 7: Liquidation ($245 filing fee, $39 administrative fee, $15 trustee surcharge: Total Fee $299)
Chapter 7 is designed for debtors in financial difficulty who do not have the ability to pay their existing debts. Debtors whose

debts are primarily consumer debts are subject to a "means test" designed to determine whether the case should be permitted to
proceed under chapter 7. If your income is greater than the median income for your state of residence and family size, in some cases,
the United States trustee (or bankruptcy administrator), the trustee, or creditors have the right to file a motion requesting that the court
dismiss your case under § 707(b) of the Code. It is up to the court to decide whether the case should be dismissed.

Under chapter 7, you may claim certain of your property as exempt under governing law. A trustee may have the right to

take possession of and sell the remaining property that is not exempt and use the sale proceeds to pay your creditors.

The purpose of filing a chapter 7 case is to obtain a discharge of your existing debts. If, however, you are found to have

committed certain kinds of improper conduct described in the Bankruptcy Code, the court may deny your discharge and, if it does, the
purpose for which you filed the bankruptcy petition will be defeated.

Even if you receive a general discharge, some particular debts are not discharged under the law. Therefore, you may still be
responsible for most taxes and student loans; debts incurred to pay nondischargeable taxes; domestic support and property settlement
obligations; most fines, penalties, forfeitures, and criminal restitution obligations; certain debts which are not properly listed in your
bankruptcy papers; and debts for death or personal injury caused by operating a motor vehicle, vessel, or aircraft while intoxicated
from alcohol or drugs. Also, if a creditor can prove that a debt arose from fraud, breach of fiduciary duty, or theft, or from a willful
and malicious injury, the bankruptcy court may determine that the debt is not discharged.

Chapter 13: Repayment of All or Part of the Debts of an Individual with Regular Income ($235 filing fee,
$39 administrative fee: Total fee $274)

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Case: 11-51102 Doc# 9 Filed: 02/04/11 Entered: 02/04/11 17:14:29 Page 1 of 3

Form B 201A, Notice to Consumer Debtor(s)

Page 2

Chapter 13 is designed for individuals with regular income who would like to pay all or part of their debts in installments

over a period of time. You are only eligible for chapter 13 if your debts do not exceed certain dollar amounts set forth in the
Bankruptcy Code.

Under chapter 13, you must file with the court a plan to repay your creditors all or part of the money that you owe them,
using your future earnings. The period allowed by the court to repay your debts may be three years or five years, depending upon
your income and other factors. The court must approve your plan before it can take effect.

After completing the payments under your plan, your debts are generally discharged except for domestic support obligations;

most student loans; certain taxes; most criminal fines and restitution obligations; certain debts which are not properly listed in your
bankruptcy papers; certain debts for acts that caused death or personal injury; and certain long term secured obligations.

Chapter 11: Reorganization ($1000 filing fee, $39 administrative fee: Total fee $1039)
Chapter 11 is designed for the reorganization of a business but is also available to consumer debtors. Its provisions are quite

complicated, and any decision by an individual to file a chapter 11 petition should be reviewed with an attorney.

Chapter 12: Family Farmer or Fisherman ($200 filing fee, $39 administrative fee: Total fee $239)
Chapter 12 is designed to permit family farmers and fishermen to repay their debts over a period of time from future earnings
and is similar to chapter 13. The eligibility requirements are restrictive, limiting its use to those whose income arises primarily from a
family-owned farm or commercial fishing operation.

3. Bankruptcy Crimes and Availability of Bankruptcy Papers to Law Enforcement Officials

A person who knowingly and fraudulently conceals assets or makes a false oath or statement under penalty of perjury, either

orally or in writing, in connection with a bankruptcy case is subject to a fine, imprisonment, or both. All information supplied by a
debtor in connection with a bankruptcy case is subject to examination by the Attorney General acting through the Office of the United
States Trustee, the Office of the United States Attorney, and other components and employees of the Department of Justice.

WARNING: Section 521(a)(1) of the Bankruptcy Code requires that you promptly file detailed information regarding your creditors,
assets, liabilities, income, expenses and general financial condition. Your bankruptcy case may be dismissed if this information is not
filed with the court within the time deadlines set by the Bankruptcy Code, the Bankruptcy Rules, and the local rules of the court. The
documents and the deadlines for filing them are listed on Form B200, which is posted at
http://www.uscourts.gov/bkforms/bankruptcy_forms.html#procedure.

Many filing deadlines change on December 1, 2009. Of special note, 12 rules that set 15 days to act are amended to require
action within 14 days, including Rule 1007(c), filing the initial case papers; Rule 3015(b), filing a chapter 13 plan; Rule
8009(a), filing appellate briefs; and Rules 1019, 1020, 2015, 2015.1, 2016, 4001, 4002, 6004, and 6007.

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Best Case Bankruptcy

Case: 11-51102 Doc# 9 Filed: 02/04/11 Entered: 02/04/11 17:14:29 Page 2 of 3

B 201B (Form 201B) (12/09)

In re

Robert Edward Hayner
Jane E Hayner

United States Bankruptcy Court

Northern District of California

Debtor(s)

Case No.
Chapter

7

CERTIFICATION OF NOTICE TO CONSUMER DEBTOR(S)

UNDER § 342(b) OF THE BANKRUPTCY CODE

I (We), the debtor(s), affirm that I (we) have received and read the attached notice, as required by § 342(b) of the Bankruptcy

Certification of Debtor

Code.
Robert Edward Hayner
Jane E Hayner
Printed Name(s) of Debtor(s)

Case No. (if known)

X /s/ Robert Edward Hayner

Signature of Debtor

X /s/ Jane E Hayner

Signature of Joint Debtor (if any)

February 4, 2011
Date

February 4, 2011
Date

Instructions: Attach a copy of Form B 201 A, Notice to Consumer Debtor(s) Under § 342(b) of the Bankruptcy Code.

Use this form to certify that the debtor has received the notice required by 11 U.S.C. § 342(b) only if the certification has NOT been made on the
Voluntary Petition, Official Form B1. Exhibit B on page 2 of Form B1 contains a certification by the debtor's attorney that the attorney has given
the notice to the debtor. The Declarations made by debtors and bankruptcy petition preparers on page 3 of Form B1 also include this certification.
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Best Case Bankruptcy

Case: 11-51102 Doc# 9 Filed: 02/04/11 Entered: 02/04/11 17:14:29 Page 3 of 3