Golden Knights goaltender and wife owe $27 million, bankruptcy filings show

Golden Knights goaltender Robin Lehner and his wife Donya owe creditors $27.3 million out of $5.1 million in private property, according to documents filed Friday in U.S. bankruptcy court in Las Vegas.

The couple’s 102-page statement was the latest entry in a case they filed on Dec. 30 to seek protection from their pawnshops under Chapter 7 of U.S. bankruptcy law, according to documents filed by the courts.

The filing came a day after Robert Atkinson, their bankruptcy trustee, told the court that the Lehners were due to attend a meeting with their creditors in person on Feb. 24 at the Foley Federal Building, 300 Las Vegas Blvd. South.

The couple reported a monthly income of more than $231,000 and expenses of $52,000, including lease payments for a 2019 Rolls-Royce Phantom and a 2019 Mercedes-Benz G63 model, which total $9,000. $ per month.

Of his $5.1 million net worth, the most significant are his Las Vegas home on the 9500 block of Balatta Canyon Court, valued at $3.2 million, and a second home in Plato, Missouri. worth $800,000, they said.

They also have accounts at City National Bank with cash balances of $48,000 and $498,000 and $7,400 with a Sweden-based bank. Robin Lehner also has $100,000 in deferred payments due to him from the Golden Knights.

Other properties they own include a 100% stake in SolarCode LLC, a Phoenix-based solar technology company, and a reptile farm in Plato, Missouri; a 20% stake in a reptile and bird zoo in Punta Gorda, Florida, a Rolex watch, a wedding ring, and $16,825 in furniture, electronics, office equipment, sporting and recreational items, a large aquarium and a Peloton bike.

Robin Lehner, 31, from Sweden, is still on a five-year, $25million deal he signed with the Golden Knights in 2020, but hasn’t played a game this season as he recovers always from one operation at a time recovers his hips.

Creditors whose claims are secured by the Lehners’ property include DMC Financing for $1 million and Jackson Lending, LP for $700,000.

Those with claims not secured by property, which make up the majority of their financial obligations, are led by the $4.7 million they owe the Aliya Growth Fund; $3.7 million to Eclipse Service Inc. of Wisconsin; $2.8 million to Deutsche Bank of Luxembourg; $2.7 million to South River Capital LLC of Maryland; and millions more to individuals in Illinois, New York, Colorado and beyond.

Many of the Lehners’ unsecured creditors owed on trade debt and promissory notes are tied to investments in the couple’s SolarCode company, according to their court filing.

Contact Jeff Burbank at [email protected] or 702-383-0382. follow him @JeffBurbank2 on Twitter.


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