Even if an order of dismissal is entered, the court later closes a case. When closed it is done until a motion to reopen it. So if in fact closed, you cannot file a motion as there is not "
open" case top file a motion in and hence the need to file a motion to reopen and pay the filing fee to reopen the case! It is obvious you are being your own attorney and hence the problem...you don't know the law but are trying to practice it. If you want to do that, you must learn the law, the rules, the local rules and then file accordingly and hence my final advice: find an attorney who practices bankruptcy law for a living and follow their advice on whatever it is you are trying to do or other options you may not be aware of.
Compliance with the technical rules of procedure in the federal courts is critical. It is often confusing. Talk to a bankruptcy attorney for some help.
You need to prepare the order because this is the type of order that the court does not have a form order for. If you had an attorney, your attorney would have to prepare the order so you are not being picked on because you are pro se.
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Your question is akin to: how do I practice bankruptcy law? Each question you ask will lead to another as you will likely continue to stumble through the process. You're not really saving money by representing yourself if there is a bad outcome.
Clearly, you have not read the local rules which require that you submit a proposed order for the court to edit or sign. A BK attorney would write one up and upload it directly through the court's website.
If you are going to act as your own attorney, at least read the up on the basics...otherwise you likely experience a bad outcome. Better yet-hire an experienced bankruptcy attorney and eliminate the risk of more errors and the likelihood of a bad outcome.