Nevada Supreme Court Outlines Strict Statute of Limitation for Medical Malpractice Actions

How long can you wait before filing a medical malpractice lawsuit?

In November of 2005 a woman in Nevada, Megan Hamilton, underwent a knee surgery. A few weeks later, she told her doctor she was in pain. The doctor placed Ms. Hamilton in the hospital on antibiotics for the infection in her knee which turned out to be very serious. An infectious disease doctor was called to treat Ms. Hamilton’s knee. After leaving the hospital, both the infectious disease doctor and the knee surgeon continued to treat her. In May, 2006 the knee surgeon performed an additional procedure on Ms. Hamilton to remove surgical implants that were harboring the infection. The infection persisted and the doctor continued to treat her throughout August of 2006. In December 2006 and April of 2009, Ms. Hamilton underwent two more surgeries by a different knee surgeon. The last surgery revealed that certain surgical devices from the original surgery still in Ms. Hamilton’s knee continued to harbor the infection the entire time.

In April of 2010 Ms. Hamilton filed a lawsuit against her original doctor claiming that his failure to remove the surgical devices during the 2006 surgery was an act of malpractice falling below the standard of care and causing her damages. More than three years had gone by since the original doctor’s last treatment of Ms. Hamilton.

The doctor filed a motion to dismiss the lawsuit arguing that Ms. Hamilton’s claims were time barred by the three year statute of limitation. Ms. Hamilton argued that the claim was timely because she did not know until the 2009 surgery that the surgical devices from the 2006 surgery were the cause of her injuries.

The Nevada Supreme Court analyzed this issue of first impression to outline when the statute of limitation accrues for a medical malpractice claim. The statute governing the action states that an action for malpractice cannot be commenced more than 3 years after the date of injury or 1 year after the “plaintiff discovers, or through the use of reasonable diligence should have discovered the injury, whichever occurs first.” The question that was to be decided was when the “injury” occurred for purposes of bringing a claim.

The Nevada statute of limitation for medical malpractice is twofold: it requires an injured party to commence a lawsuit within one year of discovery the injury or within three years of the date of injury. The three year limitation period does not require the injured party be aware of the injury, and the Nevada Supreme Court declined to read it that way, despite Hamilton’s urging.

The Nevada Court stated that the three year limitation period was designed to put an end to potential litigation regardless of when the injured party becomes aware of the alleged malpractice. The injured party does not have to be aware of the cause of the injury for the limitation period to begin to run.

In Ms. Hamilton’s case, the Court found that she had an appreciable injury in 2006, so regardless of whether she understood the reason for the injury to be malpractice at that time, the statute of limitations began to run. Accordingly, her lawsuit was dismissed for being filed too late.

Because the Nevada laws are so strict as to when a person can file a medical malpractice action, it’s best to consult an attorney immediately when you notice an appreciable injury so it can be determined in a timely manner whether you have a malpractice claim or not. Our attorneys are Clear Counsel Law Group are knowledgeable about medical malpractice and offer complimentary consultations if you think you have a medical malpractice claim.

Always Carefully Read Your Insurance Policies to Avoid Surprise Exclusions


Often, insurance policies are long and confusing. But, it may be worth the time and effort to read through any policies that you purchase to make sure you clearly understand which items of damage are covered and which are not.

In the recent Nevada Supreme Court case of Century Surety Company v. Casino West, Inc.,[1]  a casino and its insurance company had a disagreement about whether the insurance company would cover losses from deaths caused by carbon monoxide poisoning in a hotel.

The insurance company argued that the deaths were not covered because they were caused by “pollution” which was excluded from coverage. The definition of pollution in the insurance policy included all irritants or contaminants, but failed to state whether indoor contaminants such as carbon monoxide were included in the definition. The parties disputed whether the exclusion was intended to apply to only traditional outdoor pollution, or whether it included indoor contaminants and irritants. The insurance company argued that the exclusion was so broadly worded that it excluded any type of contaminant regardless of where it originated. The casino argued that the exclusion only denied coverage for traditional environmental factors. The Court noted that the definition of pollution was broad enough to deny coverage for indoor carbon monoxide poisoning, but that interpretation would be “absurd and contrary to any reasonable policyholder’s expectations.” The Court found that the exclusion was unclear, and that a reasonable person, when reading their policy, would not have been able to determine what was and was not covered.

Accordingly, the Nevada Supreme Court found that the policy exclusions were ambiguous; meaning, they could have been read and interpreted in more than one reasonable way. If an insurance policy is ambiguous, then the Court will interpret the policy in favor of the insured, and not the insurance company. Further, the Court cautioned that all exclusions must be so narrowly tailored to clearly let the insured know exactly what will not be covered. For that reason, the Court interpreted the policy in favor of the casino and against the insurance company, and found that the deaths were covered by the policy because carbon monoxide poisoning could not be excluded.

The issue of policy exclusions can come up in any context; when you have a car accident, when you have water damage in your home, if a guest is injured while visiting you, if your wedding ring is lost, or many other reasons. Your insurance company may seek to unfairly exclude your damages when they should in fact be covered. If you think your insurance company is unfairly denying your coverage, contact our experienced attorneys at Clear Counsel Law Group who can assist you in making sure you are being treated fairly and that you are getting the coverage you paid for.



[1] 130 Nev. Adv. Op. 42, May 29, 2014.

Nevada Insurance Laws do not Always Apply to Accidents Occurring in Nevada

The case of Progressive Gulf Insurance Company v. Faehnrich[1] outlines what might happen when drivers with out of state insurance policies seek to take advantage of advantageous aspects of Nevada’s insurance laws which conflict with their own state’s.

A family obtained an insurance policy in Mississippi, and listed Mississippi as their residence. When the couple divorced, the wife moved to Nevada with the children but maintained her Mississippi insurance policy. Shortly after moving, the mother and two sons were involved in a single car accident, where both sons were injured. The Mississippi policy contained a “household exclusion” which eliminated any coverage that could be awarded to the boys for their claims against their mother.

Nevada insurance policies cannot have a household exclusion, and an exclusion of this nature is said to violate Nevada’s public policy. The issue to be decided was whether the state of Nevada would uphold an exclusion permitted by another state, which in this case caused harm to Nevada residents, when that exclusion is clearly contrary to the policy in Nevada.

The Nevada Supreme Court analyzed all of the relevant facts, including the fact that the car involved in the accident still had Mississippi plates and the mother had a Mississippi driver’s license. Although the Court did not doubt that they intended to become Nevada residents, it appeared that because the car had not yet been registered in Nevada, the Court did not yet feel that the family was subject to Nevada’s mandatory insurance laws at the time of the accident. Accordingly, because the policy was purchased in Mississippi and the risk of an accident was contemplated there, the Court upheld the Mississippi exclusion. As such, the sons could not recover any insurance money.

This case should serve as a cautionary tale to parties driving through Nevada who are involved in accidents or parties who have recently moved to Nevada. The simple fact of being involved in an accident in Nevada will not allow them to take advantage of Nevada’s favorable insurance laws because the laws of the state where their insurance policy was purchased will remain in place.

If you or someone you know is injured in an accident in Nevada, contact our experienced personal injury attorneys at Clear Counsel Law Group to receive the highest possible settlement.

[1] 2014 WL 1258808, published citation forthcoming.

Does an Insurance Company Have to Produce a Signed Rejection to Deny Medical Payments Benefits?

Medical payments coverage is a component of car insurance that provides coverage for medical expenses regardless of who was at fault for an accident. In Nevada, insurance companies are required to offer their insureds medical payments coverage, and if they do not offer this coverage, they must pay $1,000.00 toward the medical expenses of their insureds if the need arises.

Nevada personal injury attorneys had often understood this requirement to mean that if an insurance company could not produce a signed rejection of medical payments benefits, that the $1,000.00 payment was automatically owed. However, the recent Nevada Supreme Court decision of Wingo v. GEICO,[1] made it clear that as long as an insurer offers medical payments coverage, no production of a signed rejection is necessary.

In Wingo, the Plaintiffs were insured by GEICO. When they became injured in an accident, GEICO denied their medical payments coverage by claiming that they had not opted to purchase it. The Plaintiffs sued GEICO claiming that they were owed the $1,000.00 payment because GEICO did not produce written proof that they rejected the medical payments coverage. The Court found in favor of GEICO by relying on the plain language of NRS 687B.145(3) which requires only that the insurer must offer medical payments coverage or pay $1,000.00 but has no requirement whatsoever that an insurer must provide written proof of the rejection.

The Court compared this statute with NRS 687B.145(2) which relates to underinsured motorist coverage. While the requirement to offer coverage is the same, NRS 687B.145(2) also has a companion statute, NRS 690B.020 which requires an insurer to offer underinsured motorist coverage in an amount equal to the insured’s liability coverage unless the insurer can provide a signed rejection of the coverage. The Court noted that because NRS 690 clearly had a written rejection requirement, the legislature would have certainly included one in NRS 687B if they had intended for the requirement to exist.

The Court refused to imply a written rejection requirement that clearly did not exist in the statute. For that reason, the Plaintiffs’ case was dismissed.

Dealing with insurance companies and the various types of insurance coverage can be extremely difficult. If you or someone you know has been involved in an accident, let our experienced personal injury attorneys at Clear Counsel Law Group assist you through every step of the claims process and help you get the settlement you deserve.

If you have additional questions about your own situation dealing with medical payments after an accident, or dealing with insurance companies, we invite you to speak with one of our attorneys for free. 

[1] 130 Nev. Adv. Op. 20, March 27, 2014.

The Separation of an Heir's and an Estate's Claims for Wrongful Death

When a loved one is killed by the fault of another, a claim for wrongful death may arise. Nevada Revised Statute 41.085 splits wrongful death claims in two subparts; claims by the heirs and claims by the Estate. Generally, the heirs can recover damages for grief, sorrow, loss of support, companionship, and the deceased’s pain and suffering whereas the Estate can recover damages for medical expenses, funeral expenses, and any other penalties the deceased could have recovered to pay his debts.

Although these claims are technically separate, a suit for wrongful death should be brought by the heirs and the Estate at the same time, because if claims are alleged at separate time, the second set of claims might be barred. In Alcantara v. Wal-Mart, a man was fatally assaulted in a Wal-Mart parking lot.[1] The deceased’s Estate and some of the heirs sued Wal-Mart for negligence and a jury found Walmart was not negligent. After the suit ended, Alcantara brought a second suit against Wal-Mart as an heir. Wal-Mart moved to dismiss the second suit arguing claim preclusion and issue preclusion.

Claim Preclusion

Generally, claim preclusion bars lawsuits where a final judgment has been entered in a prior lawsuit which involved the same parties and the same claims that could have been brought in the first place. The Supreme Court found that claim preclusion did not bar Alcantara’s suit because her claims were specific and necessarily different from the prior claims brought. However, this finding did not end the inquiry because Wal-Mart was also moving to dismiss based on issue preclusion.

Issue Preclusion

Issue preclusion prevents a second suit when the second suit brings identical issues to the first case, the first case reached a ruling on the merits, the party to the second suit was in privity with the first, and the issues were actually litigated. The Nevada Supreme Court found that all four elements were met and the suit was barred by issue preclusion. The issues were identical, a final ruling was reached, and the issues were actually litigated. The only factor that required great consideration was whether Alcantara was in privity with the Estate and heirs from the first suit. Privity exists if someone’s interests are adequately represented by the first suit. In this case, the Court found that Alcantara’s interests were adequately represented by the first suit because as a beneficiary of the Estate, the Estate was acting in her best interests and on her behalf. Accordingly, Alcantara’s entire lawsuit was dismissed.

The cautionary tale of Alcantara’s situation is that it is best for all heirs and the Estate to bring their wrongful death claims together, so they don’t risk a later suit being barred. Alcantara missed out on the opportunity to make her own claims against Wal-Mart because she had not joined in the first suit. If she had the opportunity to bring her own claims, she may have been able to present a case for loss of companionship, grief and sorrow, or other damages that were specific to her. The opportunity to do that was forever lost.

If you are faced with the loss of a loved one possibly due to the fault of another, give our experienced probate attorneys at Clear Counsel Law Group a call to set up a consultation.

[1] 130 Nev. Adv. Op. 28, April 3, 2014.

car accidents, metro, las vegas, nevada, new policy

New Metro Policy Regarding Non-Injury Car Accidents in Las Vegas

The next time you’re in a fender bender in Las Vegas, and you don’t seem to have any injuries, don’t bother calling the police.  Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department announced that as of March 3, 2014, they will no longer be responding to non-injury “minor” motor vehicle accidents.  According to the LVMPD, officers currently spend about 250 hours per week investigating fender benders, and that’s just too much time being taken away from more serious traffic concerns.  Las Vegas recorded 114 traffic fatalities last year and LVMPD wants that number to come down.  They’re hoping that with the new policy change, traffic officers will be able to take a more proactive approach by spending more time enforcing traffic laws in order to reduce the amount of accidents on local roadways.  This is by no means a novel idea and other major cities, like Los Angeles, San Diego, and San Francisco have already enacted similar policies.  LVMPD will still respond to accidents involving an injury, hit-and-run accidents, and accidents where a driver refuses to exchange insurance information.


insurance companies will be relying on firsthand accounts and motorist gathered evidence to determine fault and liability.

As you can imagine, the new policy is going to cause some headaches, especially where insurance claims and coverage are concerned and you may need the expert help and support of a personal injury attorney more than ever.  Issues regarding fault and liability will likely be the most problematic.  In the past, a police report regarding a fender bender was used to help determine liability for a car accident.  While the police report was by no means conclusive evidence as to fault, it certainly helped in the determination of who had to pay.  But now, without a police report, insurance companies will be relying on firsthand accounts and motorist gathered evidence to determine fault and liability.  Relying on the average citizen to provide evidence rather than relying on an unbiased, third party police officer who has been trained in accident forensics and who knows what to look for at an accident scene raises all kinds of issues.  How honest and unbiased will people be when it comes to reporting an accident?  There are plenty of dishonest people out there who will exaggerate an accident, understate an accident, refuse to take blame, blatantly lie, and manipulate the situation.

Insurance premiums are also likely to go up.  In the past, when a fender bender occurred, the police would take a report and usually issue a traffic citation to the driver at fault.  The citation was recorded with the insurance company and they would likely see a rise in their premiums.  But now that police are no longer responding, citations will no longer be issued, but claims will still be made.  Without an offending party to lay the blame with, insurance fraud is likely to become more commonplace and you can plan on seeing insurance rates go up across the board.  Drivers who frequently break traffic laws won’t be held accountable and may start paying the same rates that good drivers currently pay.

Oftentimes, the pain doesn’t manifest itself until 12-36 hours later, well after the accident has occurred.

The issue of whether an accident can be categorized as “non-injury” will also be a problem.  The most common injuries sustained in motor vehicle accidents are neck and back injuries and soft tissue damage to muscles, ligaments, and tendons.   Oftentimes, the pain doesn’t manifest itself until 12-36 hours later, well after the accident has occurred.  Without an accident report issued by police, insurance companies may decide that since the accident was considered a “non-injury” accident, medical care was unnecessary and they may refuse to pay for care.


Without an officer on the scene of a fender bender, the responsibility of documenting a car accident will now lie squarely with the motorist and there are a number of things motorists need to do and be aware of in order to protect their interests when they are involved in a car accident.

If you are involved in a car accident, take a moment to stop and check yourself to make sure you are not injured.  Move your arms and legs and make sure everything feels alright and then check on the other motorist to make sure they are not injured.  If they are, call 911.  Otherwise, as long as both vehicles are drivable, move them out of traffic so as not to impede traffic anymore and create any other hazards.

Once you are both safely out of traffic, proceed to document everything.  Use the camera on your cell phone if you have one, or keep a disposable camera in your car in case of accidents.  Take pictures of everything, from every angle.  Take pictures of where the impact occurred, the condition of both vehicles, road signs and markers, skids on the roadway, and anything else you can think of.  It’s especially important to take pictures if you don’t see any damage so that the other driver can’t claim that you caused damage to their car when you didn’t.  You may also want to consider investing in a dashboard camera.

Document everything.  Use the camera on your cell phone if you have one, or keep a disposable camera in your car in case of accidents.  Take pictures of everything, from every angle.

You’ll also need to exchange pertinent information with the other driver.  Write down their license plate, VIN number, make and model of their vehicle, their driver’s license number, name, address, phone number, and insurance information.  It may feel natural to just write down your personal information yourself and accept anything the other motorist gives you regarding their information, but you are better off writing everything down yourself.  If possible, get a picture of their driver’s license and insurance card as well.

While you’re at the accident scene, look for anyone else that may be able to offer statements or evidence.  Look for eyewitnesses, other motorists, pedestrians, people who may be in a nearby store, and anyone else who can act as a witness as to what happened.

Be very careful about what you say while communicating with the other driver.  Choose your words carefully and stick to the facts.  Don’t unknowingly accept any blame by apologizing or making excuses.  Pay attention to whether the other driver expresses any blame, and make a note of it if they do.  Be especially careful in what you say if the insurance company of the other driver contacts you.  Do not express any fault to them and keep in mind that insurance claims adjusters will use any information you offer up against you during the claims process.

Once you’ve documented all the physical evidence and exchanged all the necessary information with the other motorist, take a minute to record all the details that you remember.  Make a note of the weather, date, and time of the accident, as well the condition of the roadway, demeanor of the other driver and anything else that may seem notable to you.  It’s important to document your knowledge of everything as soon as possible, while the details are still fresh in your mind.  In the following days, carefully monitor how you’re feeling and watch for any soreness or tenderness that seems to be getting worse.  Seek medical care if necessary.

If you believe that either vehicle sustained more than $750 in damage, Nevada law requires that an accident report be downloaded and filed within 10 days after an accident.  The report is called a SR-1 report and can be found here.


Without police on the scene of a fender bender anymore, protecting your interests is now more important than ever.  If you are involved in a non-injury causing car accident, you should contact a personal injury attorney as soon as possible.  Clear Counsel Law Group has personal injury attorneys who are experienced in dealing with insurance companies and car accidents and they can assist you with any issues you may have.  They will communicate with the insurance companies on your behalf, they will help you organize your evidence, and they will defend your rights in court, if necessary.  It’s possible that the accident did more damage than you or the other driver realizes, and even if everything at the accident scene seems simple and straightforward, you never know how things may change later on.  Having the expertise and compassion of an experienced car accident attorney from Clear Counsel Law Group is now more invaluable than ever.  Contact a personal injury attorney from Clear Counsel Law Group today for a free and confidential consultation today.

In Nevada, Legal Cases Can Take Years, and Then Years Again.

Here's an article about the Nevada Court system that we hope you will read, and share, because it's important.

Nevada Supreme Court Bogged Down.

NPR reports today that the Nevada Supreme Court is the busiest in the nation, and that's a very bad thing. Why? Because Nevada is one of just 10 states with no intermediate appeals court, our judges are simply overwhelmed by cases. It means that any time a case is appealed, whether divorce, probate,  personal injury, civil rights, or whatever, it has to go to the state supreme court rather than first passing through a mid-appellate court.

What does this mean for the citizens of Nevada? It means that results can take years to go through court, then even more years to go through appeals. The Nevada Supreme Court is just flooded by cases. Nevada has more than 330 cases filed per Supreme Court justice per year. To get a sense of how bad that is, Arizona, with a population three times that of Nevada, has around only 200, and Utah, with a very similar population to that of Nevada, has only about 100. Both of those states have appellate courts that help resolve many of the appellate cases.

Nevada Chief Justice James Hardesty asks "Do you want us working on precedential-setting cases, the most important cases... or do you want us to resolve drivers' license revocations or inmate disputes?" (source)


Why don't we have an appeals court?

Many states created appeals courts in the 60s and 70s, as state populations grew and court systems were re-worked. However, Nevada experienced most of its growth in the past 30 years, so we missed that wave of reform. Additionally, establishing an appeals court here requires a constitutional amendment to be approved by voters. Nevada voters have been suspicious of changes to the court system, and wary of the expense.


What do we need to do?

Nevada needs an appellate court. Our court system deserves to be free to face tough issues, and our population deserves quick justice for their legal issues. Right now we've got neither.

This election cycle, both political parties and the entire legal community are behind this change to the Nevada legal system. But there's no money to make people aware of how important this is.  That's why it's important you share this information.

The cost of an appeals court is only about 1.5 million dollars. That's less than one hundredth of one percent of our state budget, and it would mean years of relief for countless Nevada citizens, and it would take financial pressure off of programs such as the Legal Aid Center of Southern Nevada.

It's time Nevada moved forward on this important issue.

The stress of personal injury

The Stress of Injury

If you’ve been injured by another’s carelessness, you deserve reimbursement for your pain, suffering and expenses. Personal injury law is focused on getting you fair compensation.

Consequences of Injury

The most common side effect of an accident-related injury is stress. Whether dealing with the physical pain, the uncertainty of future finances, or the pressure placed on you by insurance companies and other corporations, the result is the same: lots of stress. Hiring a competent, capable and compassionate attorney can help. The proper attorney will alleviate your stress by helping you find solutions and guidance through the challenges.

The most common side effect of an accident-related injury is stress.

Your personal injury attorney can help you find the best medical resources, to get you through the pain and physical recovery. Your attorney will help you create a financial plan that will let you get back to the lifestyle you are accustomed to. And your attorney will stand up for you against the corporations which are only concerned with their bottom lines. This means that you can focus on the most important part of an accident: recovery.  Regardless of the injury’s severity, the proper attorney will ensure that the client has the best opportunity to retain his/her previous lifestyle, and be made whole again.

Clear Counsel Law Group: Personal Injury Lawyers.

Clear Counsel Law Group has the experienced attorneys to aide you in recovery.  Our attorneys will ensure that insurance companies live up to their promises, and give you the settlement that you deserve.  We minimize our clients’ obligations in the post-accident aftermath, and allow them to focus on recovery.

The severity of the injuries determines the costs of recovery.  As severity of the injury increases, costs increase, leaving a burdensome obligation to the injured party.  It is important to have a competent attorney to handle these matters and assist you in receiving adequate compensation.  Clear Counsel Law Group lifts the burden by managing the expenses and maximizing your compensation.  Our experienced attorneys have the settlement and litigation experience needed to maximize your likelihood of full recovery.

dealing with insurance companies

The Reality of Dealing with an Insurance Company

The Reality of Dealing With an Insurance Company.

When you are hurt, it’s common to expect an insurance company to take care of the costs. Whether it’s your own insurance company, or the insurance company of a responsible party, the cost of your injury needs to be taken care of. After all, it’s why insurance premiums are paid.

However, the reality is that an insurance company is a business. While you might think that it makes sense for the company to make good on the fact that someone (either you or the other party) has been paying premiums, the truth is that, as a business, it’s more about the shareholders and the bottom line. Paying out on your claim doesn’t really benefit the bottom line.

Instead of assuming that the insurance company is there to help, you might have to come to understand that the insurance company might try to convince you to accept a smaller payout than you deserve.

An Attorney Shows You’re Serious

Rather than accept what might not be fair compensation considering your injuries, it makes sense to question what the insurance company is offering. Since the insurer is going to have plenty of people to help back up its effort to avoid paying as much on your claim, it only makes sense for you to have the same sort of help on your side.

An attorney can be just the person to help you. An insurance company -- and sometimes your own insurance company is just as bad -- is going to look out for its own interests. Your interests are certainly not first on the list. Your attorney, though, is going to be on your side. You can usually trust your lawyer to act in your best interest.

Not only can a personal injury lawyer protect your interests, but he or she can also show the insurer that you are serious. You are more likely to get a more agreeable settlement (and get it in a shorter period of time) if you have an attorney. The insurance company knows that your lawyer has a good understanding of what’s normal and fair in situations like yours, and that he or she will be dedicated to getting that amount. The insurance company also knows that, when you have an attorney, you are more likely to sue if a suitable and reasonable settlement isn’t offered.

Even your own insurance company is mostly concerned with its bottom-line.

Your injury lawyer can also help you work through all the paperwork. When you’ve been injured, the last thing you want to do is try to make your way through tedious insurance paperwork, and you certainly don’t want to talk to pencil pushers who are trying to pressure you into dropping your claim, or accepting much less. A lawyer can take the pressure off. He or she can be your representative with the insurer, which means that he or she can act in your name to get things done. This leaves you free to concentrate on getting better, rather than trying to wrangle with the insurance company.

Bottom Line

It’s too bad that this is the reality of dealing with insurance companies. It would be nice if you could get the compensation you deserve without all of the difficulty. However, that’s not the way things work. As a result, it often makes sense to hire a personal injury attorney if you have been hurt. That way, you don’t have to do everything yourself. You can draw on the knowledge and experience of your attorney, and that is a powerful weapon when you are trying to get justice.

Clear Counsel Law group

Contact Info

1671 W Horizon Ridge Pkwy Suite 200,
Henderson, NV 89012

+1 702 522 0696

Daily: 9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Saturday & Sunday: By Appointment Only

Copyright 2019 Clear Counsel Law Group® | Nav Map

Nothing on this site is legal advice.