Areas of Practice

Below are our main areas of practice but not limited to.

For more information on these programs, please call our office at (334) 671-4100.

Social Security Disability

The process of obtaining Social Security benefits can be difficult and frustrating on your own. Whether you have recently become disabled or have been denied benefits, we can help. We understand obtaining your Social Security benefits can make the difference between struggling financially or having the funds and medical care you need to survive.
Social security disability

Estate Planning

Our law firm represents people from all walks of life and from all levels of income.  Whether you rent an apartment with few assets, have a modest home and assets, or have amassed significant wealth over a lifetime, your estate plan should ensure your wishes are fully and completely carried out. We will develop original estate planning documents, as well as revise existing documents, to ensure your needs are met. As you progress though the different stages of life, different priorities will need to be met and circumstances – both joyous and sad – such as births, deaths, retirement, and illness, will occur.  Your estate planning will need to grow and change with the circumstances in your life.

Estate planning


Personal Injury & Death

If you have been injured through no fault of your own, your best opportunity for justice and compensation is to act quickly. Get in touch with our firm as soon as possible so the evidence won’t be lost and witnesses will not disappear or forget what happened. Time is of the essence to make sure documents and records are not lost or destroyed. We will start working for you right away to investigate, prepare, and present your case for settlement, mediation, or trial. Our firm will focus on your claim so you can focus on recovering.

Personal injury attorney



What Is Probate?

The term probate refers to a legal process in which the validity and authenticity of a will are determined. Probate also refers to the general administration of a deceased person’s will or the estate of a deceased person without a will. After an asset-holder dies, the court appoints an executor named in the will or an administrator (if there is no will) to administer the process of probate. This involves collecting the deceased’s assets to pay any liabilities that remain on their estate and to distribute the assets to beneficiaries.