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Wesley Winsor

Wesley Winsor

Wes Winsor Law PLLC
  • Estate Planning, Business Law, Probate ...
  • Utah
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Wes is happy and grateful to be able to serve his neighbors, friends, and family in St. George, Utah. Wesley A. Winsor’s practice consists primarily of Estate Planning and Contracts Law. He is a seasoned negotiator and experienced in guiding disputes into resolution. Legal Services - Estate Planning - Succession Planning - Trusts - Wills - Advance Health Care Directives - Power of Attorney - Deeds - Probate, Guardianship, and Conservatorship Contracts - LLC’s- Operating agreements, Entity Formation, Partnership Agreements - Lease Agreements - Product Liability waivers - Service Agreements - Negotiation of Contract disputes In addition to his career, Wes’ interests include entrepreneurship, basketball, bargain shopping, longboarding, and most of all spending time with his wife Lindsay and their four children. Education Faulkner University, Thomas Goode Jones School of Law- J.D., Eagle Scholarship Recipient Brigham Young University- B.S., Business Management- Supply Chain Emphasis Additional Languages Spanish Portuguese Professional and Civic Activities Member, Southern Utah Bar Association Mediation Training Youth Sports Coach Dave Ramsey FPU Coordinator - See more at:

Practice Areas
  • Estate Planning
  • Business Law
  • Probate
  • Collections
  • Real Estate Law
  • Elder Law
  • Tax Law
Video Chat and Conferencing
  • Google Hangouts
  • Skype
  • Zoom
  • 24Sessions
  • Free Consultation
  • Credit Cards Accepted
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
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Federal Circuit
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  • Portuguese: Spoken, Written
  • Spanish: Spoken, Written
Professional Experience
Wealth and Estate Law Group PLLC
- Current
Firm dedicated to the practice estate planning, administration, probate, and and asset protection.
Founding Attorney
Wes Winsor Law PLLC
Associate Attorney
Seegmiller Law PLLC
Thomas Goode Jones School of Law, Faulkner University
J.D. (2012) | Business Law and Estate Planning
Honors: Eagle Scholarship Recipient, Public Interest Fellow
Activities: Vice President of the Federalist Society, Christian Legal Society
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Brigham Young University
B.S. (2009) | Business Management Emphasis in Supply Chain
Honors: Scholarship recipient
Activities: Supply Chain Club, Strategy Club
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Dixie State College
A.A. (2006) | Business and Language
Honors: Honor Roll
Activities: Student Government, X-Club Service Fraternity,
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Up and Coming Legal Elite
Utah Business
Voted by peers as one of Utah Business's Up and Coming Legal Elite for 2017
Professional Associations
Southern Utah Estate Planning Council
- Current
Activities: Discuss estate planning topics with other attorneys, financial advisors, and CPA's.
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Corporate Alliance Member
C4 Member
- Current
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Southern Utah Bar Association
- Current
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Articles & Publications
Contract Basics: The 4 Elements of a Contract
Utah's Intestacy Statute Explalined
Contracts: The Parole Evidence Rule
Estate and Legacy Planning 101- Gifting More than Just Money
Speaking Engagements
Estate Planning , Estate Planning Seminar , Saint George UT
National Business Institute
CLE instructor for Advanced Estate Planning
Estate Planning Instruments , Hard of Hearing Division Services , 1067 E Tabernacle St # 10, St. George, UT 84770
Southern Utan Deaf and Hard of Hearing
Presented on Estate Planning instruments with Southern Utah Deaf and Hard of Hearing group.
Estate Planning Q n A , Memory Matters , St. George Cit Public Library 88 W 100 S, St George, UT 84770
Memory Matters
Part of the Memory Matters Education class:
Revocable Living Trusts , Memory Matters , St. George Cit Public Library 88 W 100 S, St George, UT 84770
Memory Matters
Part of the Memory Matters Education class:
Probate Court , Alzheimers and Dementia Society , St. George Public Library, St George, UT
Alzheimers and Dementia Society
Legal Elite 2017
Utah Business
Websites & Blogs
Blog Articles regarding Estate Planning and Contract Law
Legal Answers
160 Questions Answered

Q. what can i do about being billed for a court appearance that my lawyer did not attend?
A: I am not sure I understand the question. This is a strange happening indeed. I am sorry for your loss. Trust amendments are not typically filed in court. In addition, in the creation/modification of a trust there usually isn't court appearance either unless it was an irrevocable trust and you need the Court's authority to do it. Some relevant questions of whether the attorney acted inappropriately are: 1. Did you mother have a relationship with him prior? If she did, and she instructed him to change it so that he was the administrator and executor, then there might not be anything ethically wrong with it. Remember he was your mom's attorney and not yours. Although he should have let you know that he wouldn't make his appointment with you. That is just being courteous and polite. 2. Did your mom talk to you about any changes? Did she say anything at all about the status of her trust after she signed? If she thought she was signing one thing and she signed something else completely, there might be evidence of fraud. At any rate, the attorney should have had your mom explain the changes to you. This is not something I would feel comfortable doing personally. It has a taste of deception and when family is involved especially if they are close, it starts to look very inappropriate. I would try to gather as much facts as you could, and if you feel like the attorney acted against your mom's wishes, I would call the Utah State Bar and talk to them. I hope this helps.
Q. My boyfriend named me as primary beneficiary on a life insurance policy. How do I get a copy of the death certificate?
A: You can still obtain one for yourself while filling out the application. In the applicant box you would check other, and put "beneficiary of life insurance" and attach a page from the life insurance contract listing you as the primary beneficiary. I hope this helps. Wes
Q. what other factors determine how much i would be entitled as far as my deceased father estate goes?
A: Hello, I feel like I missed the first half of the story, but here are some issues you will need to think through as well as some explanation of Utah Law. First, let's make sure that we are both understanding the language that we are using. When I say estate, I mean all property in the decedent's name at the time that he died. This does not include any property in a trust that he owns, or any property that was held in joint tenancy ( joint title where two or more people own it and the last remaining Survivor is entitled to the predeceased owners interest). With that being said, the highest priority beneficiary after legitimate creditors, taxes, and administration expenses Wendy's those specified in your father's Will if he had one. If you did not have one, then the remaining estate would pass according to the laws of intestacy ( statutory rules for distribution of a decedent's property if there is no will). The laws of intestacy state that first it would go to a surviving spouse or at least a good chunk of it would if there is one oh, and the remaining would be divided equally among your father's children and a surviving spouse if the surviving spouse is not also the biological mother of all of your father's children. In short, if your father's wife is also the mother to all of your father's children, then she is entitled to inherit all of the estate if there is no will. If she is not the biological mother to all of your father's children, then she would be entitled to roughly the first $100,000 + 1/3 of whatever is left over. And the remaining 2/3 leftover would be divided equally among your father's children. The first step would be to determine if there is any real estate in the estate or if the total sum of all other property in the estate values over $100,000. If neither of the above are true, there may not be a need to go through probate. The Next Step would decide whether probate is necessary because either it is a complex property ownerships, or whether there is likely to be contention. If either of those are true and even if it is a small estate, you may want to file a probate case from the beginning. Probate can be a complicated process depending on who is involved and if they are likely to fight or not. I would recommend talking to a probate attorney. I hope this helps.
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Contact & Map
Wealth and Estate Law Group PLLC| Estate Planning, Probate, and Contracts
348 N. Bluff Street Suite 106
Saint George, UT 84770
Telephone: (435) 669-9755
Monday: 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM
Tuesday: 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM
Wednesday: 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM
Thursday: 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM (Today)
Friday: 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM
Saturday: Closed
Sunday: Closed
Notice: We are happy to accommodate appointments outside of working hour upon request.
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