Charles N. Griffin, III (Chess)
Born Camp Lejeune, North Carolina, 1968. Admitted to North Carolina and South Carolina bar, 1997; admitted to practice before all North Carolina Districts of the United States District Courts and the United States District Court, District of South Carolina; United States Court of Appeals, 4th Circuit; United States Tax Court. Education: Vanderbilt University (B.A., 1991); Wake Forest University School of Law (J.D. 1997). Member, 1995-1997 and Senior Articles Editor, 1996-1997, Wake Forest Law Review. Member, 1995-1997, Wake Forest Moot Court Board. CALI Award, Wake Forest Elder Law Clinic. Member: American Bar Association (Business Law, Real Property, Probate and Trust Law, and Tax Sections), North Carolina Bar Association (Business Law, Estate Planning, Elder Law, and Tax Sections), National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys, Wake County Bar Association, Wake County Estate Planning Council, and International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans. Accredited to practice before the U.S. Department of Veteran’s Affairs. Other Professional: Co-Author: “Trade Secrets in South Carolina: New Act Changes Outlook for Employers,” S.C. Lawyer, January/February, 1998; contributing co-author, Triangle TechJournal, 2001. Member, Legislative Committee, North Carolina Bar Association, Estate Planning Section, 2003-present. Board Certified Specialist in Estate Planning and Probate Law by the North Carolina State Bar’s Board of Legal Specialization.
Mr. Griffin practices in the areas of estate and trust planning, probate and estate administration, guardianships, and elder law. He also assists numerous business owners with various business and corporate matters, from business/LLC formation to commercial contracts to leases to shareholder agreements.
Business and Corporate Law, Probate, Elder Law and Veteran’s Benefits, Estate Planning and Tax, and Healthcare Providers.
You may contact Mr. Griffin at firstname.lastname@example.org. Email does not transmit secure or encrypted data, so please do not use it convey sensitive information. Sending an email does not create an attorney-client relationship.