Your changes are slim to none - mostly none. If you could do that after facing an objection to discharge, the law would have no meaning. As stated in the responses to you earlier today, you need to hire a good lawyer to fight, or give up.
It is only a theoretical possibility, not probable. Now that the Trustee has you in her sights and has assets, you'd best raise as much money as you can and hire the best bankruptcy attorney in your area with experience in adversary proceedings related to discharge.
Posting questions anonymously and receiving general answers do not substitute for consulting with an attorney licensed to practice in the jurisdiction in which you live. Answers posted here by Kevin C Gleason are only intended for general education of the public on legal matters. Please consult a qualified professional before deciding what to do about your situation.
I think your mistake was in filing the Chapter 7 bankruptcy without an attorney to review all of this prior. But, no, as my colleagues have posited, once you have thrown your body off the Chapter 7 cliff, you can't throw yourself back up.
I am not your attorney unless you and I have signed a retainer agreement. What I am saying is not legal advice. Do not act on this information without engaging my services, this is for consideration only.
You could try converting to a Chapter 11, since you are over the debt limit to be eligible for Chapter 13. I would urge you to find the most experienced and ethical Chapter 11 attorney available in your community for representation. Hope this perspective helps!
You need to seek the advice of a competent bankruptcy attorney. Objections by the trustee should not threaten your discharge, and typically trustees don't object to discharges they object to exemptions you have applied to your property. It sounds like you really need to stop shopping for the lowest bidder and seek counsel that has the time to help you through the process.