A judgement from a Tennessee court is only collectable under Tennessee law. In summary, there are three methods of debt collection available in TN: 1) lien and execution on real property; 2) garnishment of bank accounts, wages, salaries, accounts receivable; and 3) attachment and execution on personal property, including boats, cars, inventory, stocks, etc.
Sounds pretty cut and dried, doesn't it? What if there are no assets in the debtor's name? Then creditor's attorney can conduct a post-judgement interview/deposition under oath to determine how the debtor supports himself, when/if he transferred assets to the name(s) of friends, relatives, etc., and the purpose of those transfers.
The creditor needs determination and a strong desire for revenge to complete the process against a wily and experienced debtor. BTW, for those concerned, if Lawing is reading this, he's not learning anything. Experienced freeloaders already know all the lowlife tricks. That's how they've stayed in business and (mostly) out of jail all these years.