In May 2009, Candace Booth filed a Chapter 7 bankruptcy petition. Her outstanding debts were mortgages against a home she was in the process of trying to rent or sell, credit cards and an auto loan. Booth had paid cash outright for her personal residence in March, 2009 by liquidating her retirement and brokerage accounts and obtaining a small amount of money from her daughter, according to court records. In her bankruptcy petition, Booth listed her personal residence as being protected as a fully exempt homestead property under Florida Constitution Article X, Section 4(a)(1) and Florida Statute Sections 222.01 and 222.02. Prior to the recession, Booth had been in business as a natural health consultant and also received some income via social security. Her business reportedly dried up during the recession, and by the time she filed for bankruptcy relief, she was earning $8 an hour working part-time in her daughter's business, and had a negative net monthly income, accord...
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