Probably, but you cannot rely on docket entries alone. You should proceed to the court and ask view the court file. If it's still unclear make a copy to show an attorney. Probably a good idea to get a copy any way once you are there.
The law is complicated and although the facts expressed may seem to be all that is relevant, there may be many other important facts to consider. Also, the law is constantly undergoing change, so what may be correct today, may not be accurate tomorrow. Only a full consultation with an attorney experienced or knowledgeable in the specific legal subject matter is likely to result in the optimal course of action. My practice has entailed more than a 30 year span of many real estate, personal property, and bankruptcy issues. Find out more about me at: FloridaPropertyLitigation.com.
Once you review the actual document, if it says what you think it does, it could not hurt for you to take a certified copy of the dissolution of the writ to a branch of your bank to expedite getting the back to release the funds to you.
It also would be a good idea to remove the funds and put them into another banking institution entirely, one that your creditor would not know about.
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