After the sale, the winning bidder at auction is not yet the legally titled owner. The court auditor conducts an audit of the sale, and files it with the court. A judge must approve the audit. In the meantime, there are time periods for any interested party (including the homeowner) to file objections to the way the sale was conducted, including objections based on compliance with all the notice requirements before the sale. All parties are notified by mail regarding the filing of the audit, then 30 more days must pass to allow for objections to the audit. Thereafter, there is no set time limit for the court to review and approve the audit. The process can take several months after the sale, and if the court finds fault with any of the documents files, there will be further delays while the issues are corrected. Once the audit is approved, the court will ratify the sale. Only after ratification will legal title pass to the successful bidder. Court ratification will be mailed to all interested parties. There is then another time period of delay before actual transfer of title (30 days or so). After that, the new titled owner must ascertain whether the home is still occupied, and whether it is occupied by a "bona fide tenant." If the home has a tenant under a legitimate lease, then the new owner must honor the lease to the end of its term, but is entitled to collect the rents under the lease. If the lease term is up, the new owner is required by federal law to give 90 days notice to vacate before filing for a writ of possession. A writ of possession is what you will need to evict a tenant or a hold-over homeowner from the property, and it is obtained by filing a motion for judgment of possession, which requires service on the occupant of the home, grants them 30 days to file an answer, then a hearing is scheduled, and a judge grants or denies the motion. If granted a writ of possession is issued, which must be delivered to the Sheriff's Office for service. The Sheriff's Office has one (or maybe two) deputies who handle all the evictions, and they are backed up.
Here this doesn't mean anything.If they have foreclosed here and you cannot afford to redeem all you can do is check to see if there was a real warrant here.Also if this was a judicial foreclosure you can check with court to see if they filed eviction.You haven't been noticed at all, this is strange they know where you are.You can try to string along the eviction by appearing at hearing and asking for continuance.