Have you successfully obtained a County Court Judgment (CCJ) that you need enforced? If you have obtained a County Court Judgment CCJ in England and Wales over the amount of £600, Equivo are able to assist to claim back what is rightfully owed to you.
CCJs that have been issued in a County Court will need to be transferred-up to the High Court for enforcement. As High Court Enforcement Officers, we are also able to assist with this process.
Already have a CCJ?
Have you have obtained a County Court Judgement (CCJ) that exceeds £600 (including court costs)? If so, this is eligible to be transferred to a High Court Writ for enforcement on your behalf by our team of High Court Enforcement experts.
We can enforce a County Court Judgment (CCJ) by issuing a High Court Writ if:
- You have not received the payments as required by the Court on the CCJ
- The value of the CCJ is over £600
- The debt relating to the CCJ is not regulated by the Consumer Credit Act
- The judgment is less than 6 years old
Why choose Equivo?
With a fast turnaround time and excellent collection rate you can reclaim what is rightfully owed to you. Enforcement costs and court fees recoverable from the debtor.Instruct Us Now
How to Enforce a CCJ
FAQs about transferring CCJs
How much does it cost to transfer a CCJ to High Court?
The transfer of a County Court Judgment to the High Court for enforcement is free. This process is subject to the court's turnaround times but the transfer-up process typically takes around 10-14 days. To then have the Writ of Control issued by the High Court, there is a court fee of £66.00 that is payable to HMCTS.
How do you enforce a judgment against a company?
If you have obtained a County Court Judgment (CCJ) against a company then you can apply for a Court Order called a warrant of execution. This would allow you to instruct Equivo enforcement agents (bailiffs) to enforce the judgment and seize assets of value owned by the company.
When can I enforce a judgment?
Enforcement of a judgment must begin within the first 6 years of it being obtained. A creditor may continue attempts to enforce a judgment after this, as long as the initial attempt was made within this this timescale.