Christopher H. McCormick's answer Since they the creditor has a judgment against your reference to a statute of limitations defense is not applicable. Other than paying off debt in full only other way to stop garnishment is to file bankruptcy preferably Chapter 7. If you want to explore your bankruptcy options I recommend you consult with a local bankruptcy attorney.
Christopher H. McCormick's answer it depends on the type of student loan what type of relief may be available to you. Most bankruptcy attorneys are able to give you helpful advice how to approach this problem.
Kenneth V Zichi's answer You've scrambled pronouns around so it is hard to determine who you are talking about with 'his' property ... both you and your mother are female, right? If Probate is still open and property not yet distributed, it is simply a matter of having the new will 'admitted' for administration, and then following the instructions in the will. Your attorney should be able to walk you through this process.
It gets more complicated if there has been a distribution contrary to the terms of the...
Max Lavit Rosenberg's answer This means someone got a judgment against you, filed an execution upon your bank account and attempted to fufill the judgment. If you file an exemption within a limited amount of time (approximately 14 days), you may be able to get some of your money back. The execution should have been accompanied by the documents needed to file an exemption.
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