Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&AResponsive Law
- Estate Planning
- Family Law
- Domestic Violence
Free consultation for Estate Planning clients. For probate and family law matters, consultation fee is a discounted, flat-rate $250 for an hour of attorney time and analysis, with real answers and real advice. Retain us and the consultation fee is credited back to you (minimum retainer applies).
Credit Cards Accepted
Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Discover
Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
We prefer cash or check, and also accept payment via Paypal and Venmo transfers.
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
- English: Spoken, Written
- German: Spoken, Written
- Attorney at Law, owner
- California Will & Trust
- - Current
- Attorney at Law, owner
- Sparks Family Law
- Attorney at Law, partner
- Holmes, Moore & Sparks, Inc.
- John F Kennedy Univ School of Law
- Honors: graduated magna cum laude at the top of his class.
- California St Univ Hayward
- B.S. | Business Administration, Marketing Management
- California State Bar  # 237776
- Solano County Bar Association
- Contra Costa County Bar Association
- Los Angeles County Bar Association
- American Bar Association
- Member, Rated 9.2 "Superb"
4 Questions Answered
- Q. Can the state take away any inhartence if i owe child support
- A: The State has a broad array of powers available to it when it comes to collecting past due child support. One of the powers is the ability to levy against bank accounts. Another is to place a lien on property. If your inheritance is sitting in a bank account, then yes, the State very well might levy the account for your past due support. It may also be able to attach/garnish payments made to you on a monthly basis from a trust. I would need to know more about your situation to give you a more complete answer. This answer is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice nor create an attorney-client relationship between the party posing the question and the attorney who responds.
- Q. Is there a separate evidence code for probate matters?
- A: No, the California Evidence Code applies in probate matters, as well as the California Probate Code. This answer is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice nor create an attorney-client relationship between the party posing the question and the attorney who responds.
- Q. A 612 rule of the court clerk can the respondent file a exstention
- A: There is no California Rule of Court 612. You will need to be more specific with respect to your request so that we can provide an answer to you.
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