Contact Us

Learn how Skinner Law Group can support you in creating a solid plan, keeping your loved ones secure, and preserving your legacy. Our skilled estate planning and probate attorneys are here to help every step of the way.

We invite you to fill out our contact form below or give us a call to schedule an appointment and speak with one of our experienced attorneys today.

Office Location

7233 East Baseline Rd., Suite 117
Mesa, Arizona 85209


(480) 422-3440

Office Hours

Mon-Thu:  8:30am – 5:00pm
Fri:  8:30am – 4:00pm


Frequently Asked Questions

Why should I choose Skinner Law Group?

Our team brings together top-notch knowledge and legal skills with a warm and caring approach that truly sets us apart. We often hear from our clients how relieved they feel after their first consultation with us. Additionally, we take great pride in working closely with our clients, making sure to understand their needs and delivering the best possible legal outcomes. You can count on us to be there for you every step of the way.

What is the most important thing for me to know about estate planning?

Estate planning is crucial for everyone, regardless of age, wealth, or family situation. It involves making decisions about how your assets and affairs will be managed and distributed after your death or in the event of incapacity. Our deepest desire is to help you find peace of mind about your legacy and feel confident about the well-being of your family and loved ones. We want you to rest assured that your estate will go to your loved ones rather than to the state or federal government. 

What Decisions Can Be Made By a Conservator?

There are two types of conservatorships: general and limited. A general conservatorship grants the conservator broad authority and responsibility to make numerous decisions on behalf of the individual. On the other hand, limited conservatorships impose specific restrictions on the conservator’s decision-making abilities.

An example of a common limited conservatorship is the financial conservatorship. Under this arrangement, the conservator is granted the power to manage the conservatee’s financial affairs, such as investing their assets, handling bills, signing contracts, and dealing with insurance matters. However, this particular conservator may not have the authority to determine the conservatee’s place of residence or provide consent for medical treatments.