Bob has tried to resolve an issue with a large company’s customer service department to no avail. He then sends them a letter before claim and finally issues a small claim against them for the refund amount, all of which go ignored by the defendant ACME. Bob thus wins his claim in default and would now like to collect it.
It seems that there are various options Bob might have. For example a third party debt order (if Bob knows who ACME banks with), or bailiffs/court enforcement agents (if the registered corporate service address is actually a location where chattels are stored and not simply a virtual mail forwarder’s address or a coworking shared office). If ACME owns real property, then a charging order against it may be sought and that might rouse them into action, but here Bob must first become aware of ACME’s property holdings.
And here, in these respective caveats, lies Bob’s question: how can sensible methods of enforcement against ACME be discovered/selected?
Related: “reverse whois for UK property” (HMLR can tell us the owner of a given property but not alas the property of a given owner.)