Erik Wineland strives to deliver experienced, aggressive and ethical legal representation at a reasonable fee. Erik is focused on responding promptly to the client’s needs, managing client matters in an efficient manner, communicating regularly while looking to achieve the desired result for the client.
Erik has the experience you can trust. In today’s world, it is critical to hire an attorney with both knowledge and experience. Litigation experience in both Federal and State courts and licensed to practice in both Ohio and Michigan. He has the both the expertise and skill necessary to help clients succeed in a complex legal environment.
You want an attorney that gets results. Erik will take the time to learn what your needs are and work to get the results that you desire. He is committed to going the extra mile for his clients. The legal world can be overwhelming and that is why you need a trusted partner to guide you.
Experience Makes Perfect.
- General Litigation
- Business Law
- Employment Law & Consultation
- Insurance Defense
- Real Estate
- Environmental, Health & Safety
- Consumer Law
- Estates, Wills & Trusts
- Personal Injury
- Family Law
Need Help Fighting For Your Employment Rights?
Employment Law governs the rights and duties between employers and workers. If you feel that you have been discriminated against or have another employment issue, Erik can provide consultation in all areas of Employment Law and let you know your rights.
Need a Will or a Trust?
Estates, Wills & Trusts
Not hiring a lawyer can lead to problems that prolong the administration of your estate, cost money and create headaches for your heirs. Erik can assist in drafting the right legal documents to
protect your assets and determine your
January 3, 2019
Ohio's medical marijuana law: Dazed and confusing
“Even though [the arresting patrolman’s] job required him to be knowledgeable of Ohio law, he admitted that the Ohio State Highway Patrol had not provided him any training regarding the 2016 Medical Marijuana Law or the applicable affirmative defense,” Mr. Wineland wrote in a brief filed Dec. 17.
“Importantly, he admitted that he did not know the legal definition of medical marijuana at the time of the traffic stop,” he wrote.
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