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Kenneth Prigmore

Kenneth Prigmore

Prigmore Law, PLLC
  • Estate Planning, Real Estate Law, Business Law
  • Utah
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Biography

Ken Prigmore owns his firm and has been practicing social security, Real Estate Law, Trusts/Estates, Wills, Contracts, and Corporate law in the state of Utah for over 12 years.

If you obtain your Estate Plan at Prigmore Law, you will pay less than you would at larger law firms in cities to the North. A higher price does not equate with higher quality legal documents. The laws are the same no matter what you pay. I have reviewed Estate Plans that clients purchased for several thousand dollars that failed to properly manage and distribute the estate. Some plans are quite showy, but turn out to be burdensome and complicated to manage. Often the most complicated and involved plans are the least useful.

When he isn't at work, you can usually find him swimming at the Rec Center or spending time with his family. Ken's professional accomplishments include presiding over two Attorney training groups in his field. His favorite local vacation spot is St. George, Utah. His favorite location to attend a Federal hearing (and go snorkeling) is Kona, Hawaii. Ken is put off by high-pressure sales which makes him careful to give his clients pressure-free options and advice.

Practice Areas
    Estate Planning
    Guardianship & Conservatorship Estate Administration, Health Care Directives, Trusts, Wills
    Real Estate Law
    Commercial Real Estate, Condominiums, Easements, Eminent Domain, Homeowners Association, Land Use & Zoning, Mortgages, Neighbor Disputes, Residential Real Estate, Water Law
    Business Law
    Business Contracts, Business Dissolution, Business Finance, Business Formation, Business Litigation, Franchising, Mergers & Acquisitions, Partnership & Shareholder Disputes
Fees
  • Free Consultation
  • Credit Cards Accepted
  • Contingent Fees
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
Utah
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Professional Experience
Solo Attorney
Prigmore Law, PLLC
- Current
Solo Attorney
Wasatch Disability Law, PLLC
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Representing clients seeking Social Security Disability benefits.
Managing Attorney
Utah Disability Law
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Practicing Social Security Disability law.
Associate Attorney
Jeffs & Jeffs, P.C.
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Representing clients in Social Security claims, drafting estate planning documents, creating corporations, drafting contracts, researching real estate issues.
Associate Attorney
Reneer and Associates
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Drafting motions and representing clients at hearings and at trial.
Clerk / Associate Attorney
Hughes and Morley
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Meeting with clients. Drafting contracts. Representing clients at hearings.
Education
University of Oklahoma College of Law
J.D. (2006) | Law
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Honors: Dean's List
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Brigham Young University
B.A. | English
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Professional Associations
Utah State Bar  # 11232
Member
Current
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Utah Association for Justice
Member
-
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Utah Association for Justice
President of the Social Security Law Section
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Wasatch Front American Inn of Court
President
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Publications
Articles & Publications
"Should My Client Apply for Social Security Disability?"
Utah Trial Journal
Websites & Blogs
Website
Prigmore Law
Legal Answers
127 Questions Answered
Q. Is it legal for the apartment complex I just move into to give me a bedroom door as my front door?
A: There are normal minimums that come with making an agreement with someone. In the case of an apartment, safety and security are high on the list. If you feel the landlord isn't providing you with a secure situation, you can just leave, and then sue for any money you gave them. When addressing problems with any rental, always bring your concerns to the landlord in writing, and keep a copy. This will be evidence you can use later in court. There is no guarantee that you will win any money back, and small claims court will cost you at least $100 to file the claim. If you decide to leave, but not sue, there is still the possibility the landlord will try to pursue you for payment on any time period you agreed to stay. It is unlikely a Judge will make you continue payment for a year if you didn't feel safe or secure from bugs and weather. But again, there are no guarantees. You are clearly in a bad situation, and any time you spend examining an apartment before signing and paying and moving in will save you much more time and money later on. Your experiences so far with your landlord suggest they are not going to be attentive, and any time something goes wrong in the future, you can expect them to do the minimum required of them, or even less. Good luck!
Q. If I’m 17 and in Arizona and I run away to Chicago can my parents do anything about it?
A: I am not an Arizona attorney. However, your question raises issues that you will need to consider for your personal safety and survival. It will take you a couple minutes to read, but it may save your life. 1- Be absolutely sure you need to leave home now. If your parents are causing you harm, you don't have to go to Chicago to escape that. Call the local police and ask who to call about the issues you are experiencing. If your parents are simply annoying or bossy, there is a lot you can do to prepare to go out on your own before you turn 18. If you haven't graduated from high school, you want to make this a priority, whether you are living with your parents or somewhere else. Too many doors close when you choose not to graduate. 2- Chicago is a big city with many problems. Leaving your current situation to go there may be trading old problems for new. 3- You need to find a solid source of income like an actual job you have been hired to do. If you don't have this, you may be planning on staying with a friend. Keep in mind that situations like this are extremely unstable and could change on you at any time. Having a solid source of income will give you the ability, as needed, to pay rent and living costs. If you end up on your own in Chicago, with no source of income, you will either be homeless or end up doing something awful to survive. This is how a large portion of young women are pulled into prostitution. No matter what you have seen in movies, life on your own is really hard, especially when you are relying on others. 4- Make solid plans for everything you will need to survive safely. If you choose the lowest rent you can find in Chicago, it will probably not be safe. After you make a plan, create a solid plan B. Our best plans usually get thrown off track. 5- Seriously consider enrolling in some sort of schooling. It could be a trade school, a University, a community college, etc. This will give you solid life skills needed to get better jobs than minimum wage. ALSO, most education options can be paid for with a grant or school loan, which often covers living expenses like rent! The grants are awesome because they don't have to be repaid as long as you stay in school. 6- Life includes so many real experiences. Drugs are designed to stop experiencing some part of life, and replace it with an artificial experience. You can totally enjoy life without ever getting high. If you stay away from drugs, you will stay in control and have almost unlimited options. 7- Talk with someone with many years of life experience about your plans. There are many good people willing to help guide you. You have so much potential for your life. Don't let the pressures of the moment put your life at risk. Take as long as you can to decide when to go and please make solid plans that others with more experience agree can work.
Q. Can a Utah landlord require us to pay for a custom-made door?
A: If you can install another door of matching quality and color to when you moved in the home, the landlord will have real difficulty trying to sue or press you for anything else. This becomes much more difficult to do if you have already moved out of the home. If he has already purchased and installed a replacement and you are trying to get your deposit back, you can argue the matter in small claims court, but you will pay at least $100 to file a claim.
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Contact & Map
Prigmore Law, PLLC
946 N 200 E
Spanish Fork, UT 84660
Telephone: (801) 210-1058
Cell: (801) 210-1058
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