What about the business as the asset. The Individual who I have the judgement against may be emptying the account and spending(or hiding)the money every few days.You need to be asking these questions of your attorney. However yes, a writ of execution can be a powerful tool, but only if the business has assets that can actually be seized.
Allow me to give you an example to prove my point. If you had a judgement against an individual with a single vending machine who is constantly taking those quarters out of the machine and spending it. So you are not going to find any bank account or assets to speak of. He basically runs around walmart and down with a jar full of quarters and spends what he gets as soon as he gets it and proclaims he is judgement proof.
I am thinking of getting the vending machine itself or allowing a court appointed receiver to have the keys to that vending machine in order to have the judgement paid. If I had that vending machine, I could collect my judgement in quarters over a long time. The receiver could split the quarters between me and the owner so I would start getting my judgement or a sheriff can auction that vending machine to people interested in that business and pay me with the proceeds.
In any event, I am not going to find his jar of quarters but the vending machine itself may have some worth.
The vending machine is an analogy for the type of company and person this is but the same principal should apply.
Is that vending machine(business) on the table as far as a writ of execution?
I know this normally involves trying to find a bank account or something but this guy who either spends it instantly or keeps it burred in the back yard.
So far I have not been able to collect so much as 1 penny.
If this gets into sort of a complex area of law that exceeds what this forum is able to do, that is cool too. Just let me know.