The DeWitt Law Firm is Orlando’s leading law firm providing clients with personalized and aggressive legal representation. Our experienced attorneys and counselors at law are committed to evaluating your goals and vigilantly pursuing your interests. We practice in areas ranging from family law to real estate disputes to estate and probate litigation. Please watch the short introduction video below to learn more about our firm.
Each of the attorneys at our Orlando law firm is not only a lawyer, but also a “counselor at law”. While the terms “counselor at law” and “attorney at law” are often interchangeable, the DeWitt Law Firm takes the counseling part of its responsibilities very seriously. We counsel our clients about their options and provide guidance about the risks and benefits of each decision. We carefully listen to your needs and unique circumstances and tailor an aggressive legal strategy designed to pursue your goals.
The DeWitt Law Firm’s founder, Sherri K. DeWitt, has been practicing in Central Florida for over 25 years. A 1982 Cornell Law School graduate, Sherri DeWitt has committed herself, her attorneys, and her staff to providing the type of excellence demanded to assist clients achieve their goals in a warm and friendly environment.
Serving Central Florida:
The Dewitt Law Firm is located in the heart of downtown Orlando just north of the intersection of Orange Avenue and Central Boulevard. Our office is located on the 8th floor of the historic Angebilt overlooking Wall Street Plaza. DeWitt Law Firm serves clients in all Central Florida Counties, including Orange County, Osceola County, Seminole County, Lake County, Brevard County, and Polk County, as well as Florida District Courts of Appeal, U.S. District Court of the Middle District of Florida, and the U.S. District Court of Appeals (Federal Court).
Alimony has been a contentious subject in Florida for a number of years and the legislature has made several attempts to change the current alimony statute. Three years ago, Governor Scott vetoed a proposed alimony reform bill because it would apply retroactively.