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Kenneth Prigmore

Kenneth Prigmore

Prigmore Law, PLLC
  • Estate Planning, Real Estate Law
  • Utah
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Ken Prigmore owns his firm and has been practicing in the state of Utah over the past 15 years. His focus is on Wills, Trusts and Probates. Ken is careful to give his clients pressure-free options and advice.

Ken's professional accomplishments include presiding over two Attorney training groups in his field.

When he isn't at work, you can usually find him spending time with his family. His favorite local vacation spot is St. George, Utah.

Practice Areas
    Estate Planning
    Guardianship & Conservatorship Estate Administration, Health Care Directives, Trusts, Wills
    Real Estate Law
    Commercial Real Estate, Condominiums, Easements, Land Use & Zoning, Mortgages, Residential Real Estate, Water Law
  • Free Consultation
  • Credit Cards Accepted
  • Contingent Fees
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
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Professional Experience
Solo Attorney
Prigmore Law, PLLC
- Current
Solo Attorney
Wasatch Disability Law, PLLC
Representing clients seeking Social Security Disability benefits.
Managing Attorney
Utah Disability Law
Practicing Social Security Disability law.
Associate Attorney
Jeffs & Jeffs, P.C.
Representing clients in Social Security claims, drafting estate planning documents, creating corporations, drafting contracts, researching real estate issues.
Associate Attorney
Reneer and Associates
Drafting motions and representing clients at hearings and at trial.
Clerk / Associate Attorney
Hughes and Morley
Meeting with clients. Drafting contracts. Representing clients at hearings.
University of Oklahoma College of Law
J.D. (2006) | Law
Honors: Dean's List
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Brigham Young University
B.A. | English
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Professional Associations
Utah State Bar  # 11232
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Utah Association for Justice
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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
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Articles & Publications
"Should My Client Apply for Social Security Disability?"
Utah Trial Journal
Websites & Blogs
Prigmore Law
Legal Answers
162 Questions Answered
Q. What is the Utah code for renters/landlord on rights to terminate a month-to-month lease and time to vacate in utah?
A: That is a lot of questions. Most attorneys will do a free consultation in their first appointment. I no longer accept clients on this type of law, but here is a great resource: do a google search for "Utahlegalservices" They help people that can't afford an attorney, and the website will tell you a great deal about your rights as a tenant in Utah. If you are on a month to month tenancy, your landlord would have to give you notice by the 15th of July to ask you to leave by the 1st of August. If your landlord misses the 15th, he must wait for you to leave on 1st of September. This only works if you continue to pay rent. If you miss a payment, then he can evict you for failure to pay rent. You can call the police when you are getting harassed as well.
Q. I solely own bare property in Kane co.UT, if i transfer it to my spouse can a utility company come after him/property?
A: From your description, I see at least two issues: 1) how to get the water company to stop grouping both of your properties in your name in the same box for charges for water services, and 2) avoiding a lawsuit attempting to attach and sell the property to pay a claimed debt. Regarding the first issue: This will depend largely on how the company operates and manages things. Changing names might help, but most debts like the one they claim will remain on the property no matter who owns it, and the new owner will be on the hook to pay the debt. Regarding the second issue: Transfers of assets to avoid payment of something (if a court determines that you owe the money) will not avoid payment. The court can look at the dates the debt was owed, and then see that you made a transfer. The court can actually reverse the transfer to allow the creditor to collect the debt. If you ever make a transfer prior to anyone making a claim that you owe money, and prior to any incident that would trigger a lawsuit, then that transfer will not normally be reversed.
Q. In Utah, does a deed have to be recorded in order to be effective?
A: When you pay money for a piece of property, then you do have a claim against the person that sold you the property. But, the intended effect of a deed is to transfer ownership on official records. Until the deed is recorded, the transfer has not occurred in the eyes of the county and the state. Quit Claim Deeds only give away what you currently own. I could give you a Quit Claim Deed for the Brooklyn Bridge, but you would get nothing, even when you recorded the deed, because I didn't own anything in the first place. A Warranty deed promises that I own the property I am deeding you. If someone signs two Quit Claim Deeds to different people for the same piece of property, the first one to record will own the property. The second will get nothing.
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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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