For over 50 years, we have defended the rights of the seriously injured. Diligent preparation of each case for trial has been and always will be the source of our success.
We're working for you at 7:30 a.m. Morning conferences are a weekly event and long-standing tradition at our firm. An attorney working on your file presents your case to the group. Six lawyers carefully evaluate the legal and medical issues that relate to your case alone. Our team approach helps plan the strategy needed to give you the best monetary result. No matter how large or small, your case receives the same individual attention from all our lawyers.
We treat our clients in the southern Connecticut community both with consideration and care. Following the footsteps of our founder, T. Paul Tremont, a pioneer in trial law, our six attorneys champion the cause for victims of serious injury. Paul molded the firm into a group of attorneys that has been instrumental in advancing the law of this state. We are proud that we have broken new ground in uninsured motorist protection, municipal and police liability, sexual abuse of children, and in some cases have collected millions of dollars for people while establishing a higher standard of care from doctors, hospitals, manufacturers and city governments.
We are a six-attorney firm specializing in personal injury — many of our attorneys and staff have been together for more than 25 years. We have highly professional and dedicated support staff to help aid our clients in any way.
Tremont Sheldon Robinson Mahoney continually seeks to provide representation to injured people, regardless of that individual's financial circumstance. We are dedicated to upholding that standard of excellence set forth by our founder and are so proud to continue the tradition.
"Trying a case is like participating in the Olympics. Everyone likes the glory of winning, but very few people are willing to go through the tremendous amount of work and effort in preparing for the event. If I'm examining a doctor, I must know more medicine than he — if I'm examining an engineer, I must know more physics than she. The trick to winning is to work 10 hours to the other guy's one hour," explained attorney T. Paul Tremont on his case preparation technique.