David J. Hunter, Attorney
While now a resident of Utah Valley for nearly 20 year, David J. Hunter was born and raised in California. He spent two years as a volunteer missionary in Honduras, so like many of the Dexter & Dexter attorneys, speaks Spanish fluently. David makes his home in the area with his wife and their five children.
David graduated from Brigham Young University with a Bachelor of Science Degree from the Marriott School of Management in Business Management. After his undergraduate work, he spent six years in the business field, before returning to Brigham Young University to obtained a law degree. During law school, he was recognized as a top oralist and honored as a member of the prestigious Law Review Society. He spent his summers during law school interning as a clerk at the Fourth District Court of Utah in Provo, learning insights on how the court system works from the inside.
David’s practice is primarily focused on family law. He has handled hundreds of divorce, custody, paternity, adoption and other family law related cases. He can help with father’s rights cases both on offense and defense. He can offer an affordable solution for step-parent and third-party adoptions. He also offers mediation and arbitration services in these same areas. He is admitted to practice before all Utah state courts including the Utah Supreme Court and the Federal District Court for the District of Utah.
David's concentration in family law, his personal attention to his clients, and his knowledge of the court system and the law uniquely qualify him to serve your legal needs.
|Education:||Marriott School of Management, Brigham Young University Bachelor of Science|
|Admissions:||U.S. Bankruptcy Court Utah|
U.S. District Court District of Utah
U.S. Court of Appeals 10th Circuit
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|Orem Adoption Lawyer|
Phoenix Criminal Defense Attorneys Discuss Tucson’s New Move to Limit the Use of Criminal History in Hiring
Tucson has become the first municipality in Arizona to make changes that will limit criminal history as a relevant factor when it comes to hiring new employees.
by Christopher Ariano