If your second home is owned by only the party by which they are seeking the deficiency, then your 2nd home becomes a non-exempt asset. The only issue that may complicate their efforts, is if they are not the first position loan or if someone else owned an interest with you. In short, they can seize a portion of your estate (including second home) that will cure the judgment.
If the lender properly files the foreign judgment in MO, it COULD attach to your property. You may find the following legal guide helpful:
NOTE: The response given does not form an attorney-client relationship and it is provided solely as the opinion of the author. It is for informational purposes only under the AVVO terms and conditions. If a legal opinion or representation is desired, please seek independent legal counsel.
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Tom Gimer, Esq. -- licensed in DC and MD -- 202.556.4LAW (4529)
The Florida judgment would have to be certified and filed and recording in the other state. At which time the judgment would attach to any of the property that is owned by the person for whom the judgment is against.
The question would be a cost benefit analysis for the judgment creditor to determine if it is worth moving against the second property,i.e. is there equity in the property to satisfy the judgment.
I do not think the property would be "seized", a judgment may be filed against it but unless it is unencumbered, what would the judgment creditor get? A property with no equity and potentially encumbered with a loan that is more than the present value of the property.
Advice: seek the advice of a qualified real estate lawyer and discuss the picture in it's entirely. There are too many questions regarding the property to fully answer the question. Good luck.