That would not be wise, for two reasons.
1. You are unlikely to get paid.
A money judgment is just a determination that a person or entity (the “judgment debtor”) is legally liable; it is not an order to pay, and the court will do nothing without being prompted to encourage payment. Most small businesses and individuals against whom judgments are entered are financially stressed and will never voluntarily pay. If you are very lucky, the debtor is required to resolve judgments to maintain a professional license, or owns real estate in the same jurisdiction in which your judgment is entered, and will need to sell that real estate within 10 years. In these unusual cases, you may get paid without lifting a finger. Most of the time, if you do nothing, you will recover nothing.
2. To have a reasonable chance of getting paid, you may need to take further affirmative steps, and time may be of the essence.
For example, if your debtor has publicly transferred his valuable assets, you have a limited time to file a lawsuit to reverse those transfers. Also, if your debtor owns real estate, but it is located in a different county than the court that entered judgment, you have to “transcribe” your judgment to the county where the real estate is located, and it is imperative that you do that before other liens are filed in that county.