Creditors from the long-dead cryptocurrency exchange Mt. Gox have given their support for a recovery plan that could remunerate them for billions in lost Bitcoin (BTC). Per a Wednesday declaration from Mt. Gox trustee Nobuaki Kobayashi, almost 100% of the creditors impacted by the breakdown of the Japan-based exchange agreed to the draft recovery plan initially recorded in the Tokyo District Court in February. Kobayashi also revealed inquirers generally addressing 83% of the aggregate sum of casting a ballot rights responded to the vote.

The choice follows an October 8 vote from numerous Mt. Gox clients whose losses are assessed to be somewhere in the billions of dollars. Kobayashi said the dissemination of the resources probably wouldn’t start until sometime late in November, or later when the restoration plan becomes final. He added creditors will soon be able to include their bank account details on the website in order to receive the payouts when they are sent.

First dispatched in 2010 by software engineer Jed McCaleb and later bought by Mark Karpeles, Mt. Gox was perhaps the biggest digital currency exchange on the planet at the beginning. A 2011 hack and the exchange’s ensuing breakdown in mid-2014 affected almost 24,000 creditors — predominantly those holding digital currency. The source of the hack has also been a question mark, with some asserting that Karpeles was behind it. He has repeatedly denied any involvement.

The hack led to the loss of 850,000 BTC, worth around $460 million at that point and $56 billion at current levels. Nonetheless, Kobayashi purportedly has only 150,000 BTC to reimburse creditors.