Navigation path

menu starting dummy link

Page navigation

menu ending dummy link

Insolvency registers - Bulgaria

Please note that the original language version of this page Bulgarian has been amended recently. The language version you are now viewing is currently being prepared by our translators.

This page provides you with a brief overview of the Bulgarian insolvency register.


Insolvency registers

What does the Bulgarian insolvency register offer?

The Bulgarian register of insolvency consists of three parts:

  1. A portion of the Link opens in new windowregister of trustees is accessible through the website of the Ministry of Justice. However, the publicly available portion does not allow access to personal data, nor to data awaiting verification by trustees.
  2. The Link opens in new windowregister of sales and auctions is fully available through the website of the Bulgarian Ministry of Economy, Energy and Tourism.
  3. The register of insolvency proceedings is not currently maintained as a centralised database, due to the lack of interconnectivity between the courts.

Is access to the Bulgarian insolvency register free of charge?

Access to the Bulgarian insolvency register is free of charge.

How to search the Bulgarian insolvency register

On the website, you can find a Link opens in new windowbankruptcy trustee by:

  • Name
  • Unified identity number
  • Address
  • Specialty
  • Word in the field of professional experience
  • Part of number of Minister’s order appointment
  • Status – active or not active

How to search for sales

A Link opens in new windowbulletin of sales can be found on the website of the Ministry of Economy, Energy and Tourism

History of the Bulgarian insolvency register

The system was set up in 2003 after the realisation of Phare project BG 0103.04 ‘Strengthening the insolvency system’. The aim was to create an information system for insolvency, and to include all the information in a unified database. The system works in some courts: district courts, courts of appeal, Supreme Court of cassation.


The national language version of this page is maintained by the respective Member State. The translations have been done by the European Commission service. Possible changes introduced in the original by the competent national authority may not be yet reflected in the translations. The European Commission accepts no responsibility or liability whatsoever with regard to any information or data contained or referred to in this document. Please refer to the legal notice to see copyright rules for the Member State responsible for this page.

Last update: 25/08/2017