If you filed the motion, you are the moving party. When you filed the motion it should have been served upon the other party to the lawsuit to give them a chance to file its opposition. If the other party (the non-moving party) files an opposition, you should consider filing a reply.
This correspondence does not create an attorney-client relationship. It is not meant to provide legal advice in that capacity. You may wish to consult an attorney in your area.
You filed the Motion to Dismiss. That would make you the Movant. The party that filed the lawsuit is the Petitioner or Plaintiff. You would be the Respondent or Defendant. If you are this confused at the outset, you should seriously consider consulting with an attorney.
Mr. Goldstein is a Virginia-licensed attorney only. The information is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. You should consult an attorney for individual advice regarding your own situation. Answering this question does not in any way constitute legal representation. Contacting Mitchell Goldstein or the Goldstein Law Group does not constitute legal representation, nor is any information you provide protected by attorney-client privilege until otherwise advised.
I agree with Mr. Goldstein. I get a lot of people calling after they tried to litigate a collection case on their own, and it's easier to help someone when it's earlier in the case. I suggest you talk to an Ohio-licensed attorney asap.