Visit the bankruptcy court in which you filed your case and inform the clerk of court that you want to file a motion to dismiss your bankruptcy. If you hired an attorney for your Chapter 7 or Chapter 13 filing, then he or she will do this on your behalf.
Fill out the form the clerk gives you, which is a request for a hearing in front of a bankruptcy court judge as to why you want to stop your bankruptcy case. You will be asked to briefly explain why you want to dismiss the bankruptcy proceeding. Normal acceptable reasons include a change of financial status (such as getting a new job or an inheritance) or marital status (such as a divorce or new marriage).
Attend your dismissal hearing, whether or not you have an attorney. The judge will ask you why you want to stop your bankruptcy and will also make sure you realize that once the bankruptcy case ends, you will lose certain protections under the law. If you fail to catch up your debts, you will once again be subject to legal action, such as lawsuits, wage garnishments, auto repossession and home foreclosure. If the judge approves of your reasons and also sees that you understand the possible consequences of a dismissed bankruptcy, he or she will dismiss your case. If your case is not dismissed, you may be able to appeal it and have another hearing if your reasons for stopping the bankruptcy are compelling enough.