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Creditor Info

Administrative Procedures for Electronic Filing

Electronic Proof of Claim (ePOC)

Electronic Proof of Claim (ePOC) permits proofs of claims to be filed directly from the court’s website. The ePOC system will create and file, or amend and file, a completed claim form (Official Form 410) online. A copy of the proof of claim may be printed or saved as part of the ePOC process.  Any supporting documents, other than proofs of claim, also need to be prepared as PDFs in order to be uploaded and filed with the court. Each PDF file can not exceed 50 MB in size.

To submit an Electronic Proof of Claim (ePOC).

Creditors seeking to file documents other than Proof of Claims, can register in PACER to obtain non-attorney electronic filing privileges.


How to Electronically File Through PACER

Proof of Claim Transfer of Claim
Withdrawal of Claim Request for Notice
Reaffirmation Agreement  


Electronic Bankruptcy Noticing (EBN) and National Creditor Registration Service (NCRS):

The U.S. Bankruptcy Courts encourage the bankruptcy community to utilize Electronic Bankruptcy Noticing (EBN). EBN is a free service that allows court notices to be transmitted electronically, delivering them faster and more conveniently. Some of the advantages to electronic noticing are:

  • Court notices are sent the same day they are produced by the court.
  • You can access your court notices 24/7.
  • Court notices that would be mailed to multiple locations can be routed to a centralized electronic address.
  • Storing court notices to your computer means you never lose a paper copy.
  • Court notices can easily be forwarded around the office or to your attorney.

For more information and to register for this service, please go to You may also contact EBN Customer Service at 1-877- 837-3424 or . Note: If you are an attorney who already receives your notices via CM/ECF Notice of Electronic Filing, then you do not need to register for this service.

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The National Creditor Registration Service (NCRS) is a free service provided by the U.S. Bankruptcy Courts to give creditors options to specify a preferred U.S. mail, e-mail address, or fax number to which bankruptcy notices should be sent.