Posted on November 24, 2009 in Personal Injury
David M. Schuler, Jr. is an assertive, experienced, trial attorney who is a dedicated advocate for injured people and those accused of crimes in Kentucky and Indiana.
Mr. Schuler began his career as an attorney prosecuting felony crimes in Louisville, Kentucky and continued as a civil litigation defense lawyer for one of Kentucky’s largest law firms. Now an accomplished lawyer at Schuler Law Offices, he dedicates his considerable skill and experience to representing accident victims in civil litigation, including personal injury, wrongful death, automobile, trucking and motorcycle accident cases, and slip and fall premises liability cases, as well as defending those accused of criminal offenses.
Clients call Mr. Schuler "thorough,” “compassionate,” and “dedicated”. Highly responsive to the unique circumstances of each case, Mr. Schuler inspires confidence that his client’s interests are being protected. "I thought all attorneys were out to make money and cared little for their clients. You proved me wrong," says one former client. "You restored my faith in the law. You restored my faith in people," says another. David M. Schuler Jr. is an attorney who will resolve your legal issues with an unsurpassed level of professionalism and attention to detail.
Mr. Schuler is a graduate of the University of Kentucky, Bellarmine College (B.A., Business Administration, 1990) and Ohio Northern University (J.D., 1995). He is admitted to practice in Kentucky, Indiana, and the U.S. District Courts for the Eastern and Western Districts of Kentucky and the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit.
He is a member of the Louisville, Kentucky, Indiana and American Bar Associations, the Kentucky Justice Association, and is a member of the Order of the Barristers.
Mr. Schuler is assisted in his practice by an experienced, compassionate and thorough paralegal, Jaime D. Warren who holds a B.A. in Communication from the University of Louisville.
Reported cases include: Commonwealth of Kentucky v. Brett Morriss, Ky., 70 S.W.3d 419 (2002) and Timothy Lee v. United Parcel Service, Inc., 155 Fed.Appx. 208 (6th Cir. 2005).