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Kenneth Prigmore

Kenneth Prigmore

Prigmore Law, PLLC
  • Estate Planning, Real Estate Law
  • Utah
Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&ASocial Media

Ken Prigmore owns his firm and has been practicing in the state of Utah over the past 15 years. His focus is on Wills, Trusts and Probates. Ken is careful to give his clients pressure-free options and advice.

Ken's professional accomplishments include presiding over two Attorney training groups in his field.

When he isn't at work, you can usually find him spending time with his family. His favorite local vacation spot is St. George, Utah.

Practice Areas
    Estate Planning
    Guardianship & Conservatorship Estate Administration, Health Care Directives, Trusts, Wills
    Real Estate Law
    Commercial Real Estate, Condominiums, Easements, Land Use & Zoning, Mortgages, Residential Real Estate, Water Law
  • Free Consultation
  • Credit Cards Accepted
  • Contingent Fees
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
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Professional Experience
Solo Attorney
Prigmore Law, PLLC
- Current
Solo Attorney
Wasatch Disability Law, PLLC
Representing clients seeking Social Security Disability benefits.
Managing Attorney
Utah Disability Law
Practicing Social Security Disability law.
Associate Attorney
Jeffs & Jeffs, P.C.
Representing clients in Social Security claims, drafting estate planning documents, creating corporations, drafting contracts, researching real estate issues.
Associate Attorney
Reneer and Associates
Drafting motions and representing clients at hearings and at trial.
Clerk / Associate Attorney
Hughes and Morley
Meeting with clients. Drafting contracts. Representing clients at hearings.
University of Oklahoma College of Law
J.D. (2006) | Law
Honors: Dean's List
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Brigham Young University
B.A. | English
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Professional Associations
Utah State Bar  # 11232
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Utah Association for Justice
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Utah Association for Justice
President of the Social Security Law Section
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Wasatch Front American Inn of Court
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Articles & Publications
"Should My Client Apply for Social Security Disability?"
Utah Trial Journal
Websites & Blogs
Prigmore Law
Legal Answers
172 Questions Answered
Q. Can my ex landlord keep my deposit just cause she wants to ??
A: In Utah the law requires the landlord to return the deposit, unless there is something in writing that was given to you when you paid the deposit stating that it would not be returned. Additionally, the landlord has only 30 days to return the deposit or clear explanation of any expenses to clean after you left. Utah Code 57-17-2 Non-refundable deposit -- Written notice required. If there is a written agreement and if any part of the deposit is to be made non-refundable, it must be so stated in writing to the renter at the time the deposit is taken by the owner or designated agent. 57-17-3. Deductions from deposit -- Written itemization -- Time for return. (1) Upon termination of a tenancy, the owner or the owner's agent may apply property or money held as a deposit toward the payment of rent, damages to the premises beyond reasonable wear and tear, other costs and fees provided for in the contract, or cleaning of the unit. (2) No later than 30 days after the day on which a renter vacates and returns possession of a rental property to the owner or the owner's agent, the owner or the owner's agent shall deliver to the renter at the renter's last known address: (a) the balance of any deposit; (b) the balance of any prepaid rent; and (c) if the owner or the owner's agent made any deductions from the deposit or prepaid rent, a written notice that itemizes and explains the reason for each deduction. (3) If an owner or the owner's agent fails to comply with the requirements described in Subsection (2), the renter may serve the owner or the owner's agent, in accordance with Subsection (4), a notice that: (a) states: (i) the names of the parties to the rental agreement; (ii) the day on which the renter vacated the rental property; (iii) that the owner or the owner's agent has failed to comply with the requirements described in Subsection (2); and (iv) the address where the owner or the owner's agent may send the items described in Subsection (2); and (b) is substantially in the following form:
Q. What state to hire probate attorney?
A: Great question. If probate is necessary, go with the state of the last residence of the Trustor that created the Trust. Sometimes probate is not necessary. I recommend discussing your situation with a Utah attorney regarding the checks in Utah. Most attorneys will have a free initial consultation. Utah's state Treasurer has a website where you can search for unclaimed property, including checks that were never cashed. The state's website is
Q. how do I sign on behalf of an LLC if my Scorp is the member?
A: The other attorney answers are good ones. Keep in mind that your best answers will be the result of briefly discussing your situation with an attorney to be sure the answer is tailored to your situation. Most attorneys are willing to do a free consultation.
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Contact & Map
Prigmore Law, PLLC
946 N 200 E
Spanish Fork, UT 84660
Telephone: (801) 210-1058
Cell: (801) 210-1058