KEVIN E. BUCHHOLZ


 

           Attorney Buchholz is a trial attorney with vast litigation experience that includes defending personal injury litigation, defending errors and omissions claims made against insurance agencies and agents and real estate brokers and agents, environmental torts, products liability, employment law, workers’ compensation criminal defense, divorce/family law and providing coverage questions and litigation services for coverage issues and medical malpractice.

 

           He has extensive experience practicing before the New Hampshire Department of Labor in the areas of workers' compensation, wage and whistleblower claims. In addition, Attorney Buchholz has been the presenter of seminars and lectures to insurance companies including practices to implications and requirements of the laws for minor settlements. 

 

            Attorney Buchholz is an active member of the NH Bar Association, NH Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, NH Trial Lawyers Association and Amicus Committee of the NH Trial Lawyers Association.  Attorney Buchholz also serves as a court appointed Rule 170 mediator/arbitrator.  In the past Attorney Buchholz has served on the Board of Directors of CASA of NH and as appointed counsel under Criminal Justice Act Panel for the Federal District of NH. 

 

            Attorney Buchholz is a director of the law firm O'Shaughnessy, Walker & Buchholz, PA.  He is a previous associate with the firm of Bianco Professional Association for which he managed the litigation department.  Attorney Buchholz’s previous employment included Travelers Insurance Company where he was Technical Specialist handing errors and omissions claims for an eight state region and general liability claims.

EDUCATION
Nova University Center for the Study of Law, Fort Lauderdale, Florida - J.D.


Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ - B.A.

BAR ADMISSIONS

New Hampshire, 1989


CREDENTIALS
New Hampshire Association for Justice Member
Court Appointed Mediator
Federal Bar for New Hampshire
New Hampshire Supreme Court