In theory, yes, since the charging order is supposed to be the exclusive remedy for the LLC's creditors.
However, that protection has been eroded for single-member LLCs in recent years in several notorious cases, most importantly for you, the The Florida Supreme Court's decision in Olmstead v. FTC held a charging order is not the exclusive remedy of a creditor of a member of a single-member Florida LLC.
Pasted from an e-mail I received yesterday advertising a continuing legal education course.
So, the minority shareholder tactic is now looking like the best approach because it preserves the more traditional protections. I would still expect this to be further eroded for spousal teams, though. But for now, it is the strongest.
Please note that the asset protection and compartmentalization of risk benefits of the LLC form are limited to ordinary creditors of the professional enterprise. Malpractice liability still flows "upstream" to the licensed individual(s), for "public policy" reasons. Until the LLC revolution starting in Florida a few decades ago started changing things, professionals were actually prohibited from operating as corporations. Again, it was "public policy" related to making sure citizens injured by professional malpractice could be more assured of getting a meaningful recovery.
This is reflected in this part of the statutory scheme:
621.07 Liability of officers, agents, employees, shareholders, members, and corporation or limited liability company.
--Nothing contained in this act shall be interpreted to abolish, repeal, modify, restrict, or limit the law now in effect in this state applicable to the professional relationship and liabilities between the person furnishing the professional services and the person receiving such professional service and to the standards for professional conduct; provided, however, that any officer, agent, member, manager, or employee of a corporation or limited liability company organized under this act shall be personally liable and accountable only for negligent or wrongful acts or misconduct committed by that person, or by any person under that person's direct supervision and control, while rendering professional service on behalf of the corporation or limited liability company to the person for whom such professional services were being rendered; and provided further that the personal liability of shareholders of a corporation, or members of a limited liability company, organized under this act, in their capacity as shareholders or members of such corporation or limited liability company, shall be no greater in any aspect than that of a shareholder-employee of a corporation organized under chapter 607 or a member-employee of a limited liability company organized under chapter 608. The corporation or limited liability company shall be liable up to the full value of its property for any negligent or wrongful acts or misconduct committed by any of its officers, agents, members, managers, or employees while they are engaged on behalf of the corporation or limited liability company in the rendering of professional services.