Once the property is abandoned, it will revert to you (presuming that you are still the owner).
You will be entitled to collect rents unless there is another person (such as a mortgagee with an assignment of rents) upon abandonment.
The precise effective date of the abandonment may be depend upon the terms of the order, if an order is entered, and whether the operation of the order is stayed.
I doubt that the trustee will abandon rent he or she already collected. Presumably, it will...
Short answer: Not if it's a debt owing by the LLC for which there is no personal liability. We would have to know the nature of the debt and whether there's a personal guaranty to be more definite. And whether to file a bankruptcy for an LLC, as opposed to simply winding down the business, is an issue to be explored.
It's not necessarily "illegal" . A creditor who was misled, defrauded or prejudiced by the arrangement may have a basis for a remedy such as equitable subordination under section 510 of the Bankruptcy Code. Then again, perhaps no one was misled. One would need all of the facts in order to predict the result of a challenge.
You don't file bankruptcy in a county, you file in a federal judicial district, for you the western district assuming that you have been in the western district for 91 days. Check the instructions on the petition regarding county of residence. It's listed in the box entitled "Information Regarding the Debtor - Venue". You may need to understand what counties are in the western district. You can look that up on the bankruptcy court website. (It's pretty much the area west of Lansing).
The trustee or US Trustee could file a motion to dismiss the case as an "abuse" within 60 days following the conclusion of the 341 meeting. However, it seems unlikely that obtaining a job at $40k /year would be an abuse. If you were signed as a professional athlete earing $400,000 or $4 million a year the answer might be different, but by the same token a debtor is entitled to a fresh start and if the higher pay was not in prospect at the time of the filing I would argue that the debtor...
You will know that all scheduled assets have been abandoned when the case is closed. Since you have received your discharge, in most respects you should be able to move on.
There is note anything else you can or need to do based upon your question. The closing of the case is an admnistrative matter not dependent upon action by you.
It is conceivable that your case could be challenged as an "abuse" if your income increases, but you are also entitled to a a fresh start. The answer depends upon numerous factors, and there is no set rule on this issue. You should consult your attorney, who may be right, but It's not improper for you to seek to educate yourself on the issue, and it's not improper for an attorney to assist you in your attempt to educate yourself. You are entitled to seek a second opinion and to see a...