Your case does not have to end after the trial ends. It may be possible to appeal a probate order, probate decision, or probate trial after the judgment. At the law office of Brownstone, P.A. our probate appellate lawyers can help with any probate appeal.
At Brownstone we not only offer appeals counsel to our individual and corporate clients but also consultancy services to other law firms. Our appellate attorneys have been practicing law for many years with some of them having worked in distinguished capacities such as prosecutors, law clerks and members of the Order of Coif. With the kind of experience that our attorneys have, defendants are guaranteed of obtaining a positive outcome from their appeal cases. We handle all probate appeal cases at all the state and federal courts of this country.
If you are unhappy with the results of your probate appeal case or probate litigation, we will carefully examine your case to help you find opportunities that may allow us to appeal. Our attorneys handle appeals in all 11 circuit courts.
We will look for errors made in any probate case. Our probate appellate lawyers will dig down through the underlying matter, taking the time to learn the case. We take the time to review the probate statutes involved in the case.
Detailed and thorough preparation is an important part of appeals, including any probate appeal in the states we service. We will work hard to make the most of the appeal process and opportunity to appeal your case.
The secret to the high percentage of cases that we normally win can be attributed to the quality and details of our writs and briefs. Our law firm works with appeals attorneys who are highly skilled in oral persuasion. We also maximize the probability of winning the appeal cases by obtaining even the finer details relating to the cases from our clients’ trial counsel. Probate petitions and motions at the Supreme Court level include motion to withdraw plea, motion to vacate conviction, motion for post-conviction relief, petition for writ of certiorari and motion to reduce sentence.
Speak with a appellate lawyer