Mark has effectively advocated for his clients in Utah's Courts for more than ten years. He has seen every kind of case from simple traffic to complex corporate litigation. By using his years of experience in the courtroom he has persuaded judges and juries alike that his clients' positions were the right ones.
Mark started out in the trenches of criminal prosecution, helping communities to become safer and making sure victims got justice. Because of this experience he knows what the prosecutors are going to do before he even gets to court.
Mark has been writing Utah Wills and Trusts for his entire career. By helping families plan for the future he has helped parents feel comfort in knowing that their loved ones will be taken care of.
After striking out on his own Mark has used his passion for the law to help many clients receive the justice they deserved by making sure that those that were falsely accused were also acquitted and those who made mistakes learned from them, but that their lives weren't destroyed because of them.
Mark Edwards attended Gonzaga University School of Law, Graduating in 2005 with a CALI Award for Agency and Partnership. At Gonzaga, he completed directed research on Utah's Appellate Law that the state legislature used to make the playing field more fair in Utah's criminal system.
Mark is a trained vocalist and has performed with choirs and as a soloist. His hobbies include wave running and hiking.
- Estate Planning
- Criminal Law
- DUI & DWI
- Business Law
- Free Consultation
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- English: Spoken, Written
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- Criminal Defense Attorney in Utah
- - Current
- Gonzaga University
- Utah State Bar # 10824
- Q. When the "required bond amount" states that it has been cleared by judicial sentencing/order what does that mean?
- A: I would need more detail to answer this question. The court can issue a own recognizance release, and there may be something else holding him. I would think that since the case is new that they are still compiling paperwork. Call a good lawyer to look it up.
- Q. DUI, had court ordered therapy, therapist wont provide proof until insurance pays. Is this contempt?
- A: It is not contempt. It is market economics. You could get a court order, but I am guessing the court ordered you to pay for the evaluation. Just find a way to pay.