Mediator Notary Public
Don Findlay is also a mediator and a notary public. The easiest way to distinguish between a notary public and a lawyer is that a lawyer can represent you in court whereas a notary handles non-contentious legal matters where all parties have reached an agreement and need a document draft and legal witness to advise and arrange the proceedings of the particular document.
- Real estate
- Wills and Estates
- Power of Attorney
- Notarizing Documents
Purchasing or selling a home is one of the most important financial decisions you will make in your life. You want to make sure your real estate lawyer is knowledgeable and can answer all your questions before you sign on the dotted line. Don has served as a property attorney at sale closings, a mortgage lawyer, a liaison with the realtor, estate planning assistant, and much more. Don works with clients who are first time home buyers, buyers seeking their dream or retirement home, investors, and property managers who are investing in or purchasing commercial property. If you want to be represented by one of the best, call Don Findlay for your real estate needs.
Business and Corporate law requires strong negotiating and communication skills, meticulous attention to detail and analytical skills. Don Findlay has all these traits and makes an excellent business lawyer. He is well versed in regulatory and legislative developments and has experience in working with businesses in every industry to assist business owners and property buyers. Dalhem Findlay’s business/corporate services include but are not limited to: business formation agreements, employee handbooks, workman’s compensation policies, licensing agreements, complex transaction documents, and much more.
Agricultural law is an important field of law for Saskatchewan as our economy is dependent on Agriculture and supporting our local farms both public and private. Don Findlay in Regina also provides agricultural law services for private and public farms, along with businesses in the food distribution industry. We work with cases involving the regulation of grain sales and storage in Regina, right to farm, and food law consortium to name just a few.
More and more people are going the route of collaborative law when a marriage breaks down. It is less costly and not combative. Collaborative law is also used in cases of family law, disputes in the creation of post-marital contracts, prenuptials and other cases where you work with a family to resolve cases that require both parties to reach an agreement through working together. Participants voluntarily and freely exchange information and pledge not to go to court. Don Findlay has his credentials in collaborative law and the experience that goes with it.