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Nicole M. Camporeale

Nicole M. Camporeale

  • Elder Law, Estate Planning, Probate...
  • Connecticut, New Jersey
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Nicole M. Camporeale is an attorney practicing with Floman DePaola, LLC, a law firm in Orange, CT. She is admitted to the Connecticut and New Jersey Bar. Nicole attended Quinnipiac University School of Law where she graduated with honors in the Family Law concentration. While at Quinnipiac, Nicole worked in the New Haven Superior Court through the Sappern Fellowship Program providing assistance to pro-se parties filing temporary restraining orders and divorce paperwork. She also worked in the New Haven Probate Court drafting judicial opinions for Judge John Keyes, one of which was later published in the Quinnipiac Probate Law Journal.

Practice Areas
  • Elder Law
  • Estate Planning
  • Probate
  • Real Estate Law
  • Free Consultation
  • Credit Cards Accepted
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
New Jersey
  • English: Spoken, Written
Quinnipiac University School of Law
Honors: Honors in Family Law concentration
Fairfield University
B.A. | Politics, Italian Studies, Studio Arts
Honors: Deans list, MAAC All Academic Team, Alpha Mu Gamma- Foreign Language Honor Society
Activities: Division 1 Cross Country- Team Captain
Excellence in Clinical Work
Quinnipiac University School of Law
Distinguished Academic Achievement in Trusts and Estates
Quinnipiac University School of Law
Professional Associations
New Haven County Bar Association
- Current
Connecticut Bar Association
- Current
Articles & Publications
In Re Estate of Lipsher
Quinnipiac Probate Law Journal
Websites & Blogs
Legal Answers
52 Questions Answered

Q. In CT, how do you remove a lien that was filed more than 4 months after the court judgement?
A: Pay off the judgment lien either directly or sell the property and pay the lien upon the sale. Then you will get a release of lien to record on the land records. That's how they get released.
Q. Is a real estate lien (in Connecticut) valid if it was filed 3 years after the court judgement?
A: There is no limitation on the amount of time it takes to place a judgment lien on property. Judgment liens are valid for 20 years.
Q. Is it absolutely necessary to have a lawyer for the seller for a house closing?
A: There are many reasons why having an attorney is an essential part of a real estate transaction. Mainly, the deed that transfers the house to your son is a legal document that needs to conform with statutory requirements and be notarized/signed by an attorney, to be legally valid. The attorney will do much more than just prepare a deed and sign it, however. Some of these tasks include calculating adjustments, paying conveyance taxes and recording fees, working with buyer's attorney/mortgage company with regard to any information they need, ordering a payoff of a mortgage and ensuring it is properly released (not an issue for you here), preparing all other seller-required documents like a seller CD, 1099s, conveyance tax form, smoke and co detector affidavits, etc. It is always recommended to have an attorney represent you.
Q. I a year ago me my ex and my grandmother we bought a home and we brokeup so i would like to know how can i take him out
A: There is no way to remove a joint owner from real property without them agreeing and signing a deed to transfer it to you/your grandmother. If he will not cooperate, my advice is to consult a family law attorney to see if they can advise how it might be possible to force a division of the property or provide a favorable alternative.
Q. 2 names listed on title but manner in which title is held is one name SOLELY
A: From the facts you've provided, it seems as though your mom is a co-borrower on the loan/mortgage but is not a co-owner of the property itself. While this is beneficial for you, it is less beneficial for your mom. I would recommend consulting with the real estate attorney that handled your refinance so he/she can provide an accurate answer based specifically on your situation as they have first hand knowledge of your closing, while I do not. I believe this would mean that if you died, the house would pass to whomever you've designated in your Will (if no Will then by laws of intestacy). You should check the mortgage deed/note to determine what happens to the loan if you die. My gut response would be to say your mom would still be liable for the mortgage upon your death if she is in fact a co-borrower and is therefore joint and severally responsible (with most loans). Again- best to contact your attorney or mortgage broker to ask this question.
Q. I have some questions about a couple general statutes in CT
A: Please advise what your question is specifically in order to receive a helpful answer. Thanks!
Q. It was just determined yesterday that our property assessment (house) was being taxed on a structure size that was drawn
A: Contact the town assessor's office to ask this question of the assessor. The property should be reassessed. If it was incorrect they may answer that question for you.
Q. Questions about wills in CT. Can they be hand written and must they be notarized
A: They should not be handwritten, they must be notarized or signed by a commissioner of the superior court (attorney), and witnesses should all be disinterested parties. The executor may not be someone receiving a share of the estate but it is recommended that they do not sign as a witness. You should definitely seek the assistance of an attorney to draft and oversee the execution of your Will.
Q. I am drafting up my will. Do I have to name my wife to take care of our kids if I die?
A: It is always recommended that you see the assistance of a licensed attorney to drafting your Will. DIY Wills can cause more harm then good if not executed properly.
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Contact & Map
Milford, CT, USA
Floman DePaola, Attorneys and Counselors at Law
378 Boston Post Road
Orange, CT 06477
Telephone: (203) 795-1211
Fax: (203) 795-1215