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Phillip G. Gubler

Attorney

Mr. Gubler has been practicing law since 2005. In his estate planning career (legal work including trusts, wills, powers of attorney, and health care directives), Mr. Gubler has specialized in special needs planning with third and first (self-settled) special needs trusts, Medicaid trusts, probate, guardianships, conservatorships, real estate transactions, and business law.

Mr. Gubler was born and raised in Southern Utah. He enjoys the opportunity to live and work around the red rocks. In addition to the practice of law, he enjoys spending time with his family farming, ranching, hiking, camping, fishing, snowmobiling, boating, and almost anything outdoors. Most weekends he is found working on the family farm or ranch.

Mr. Gubler earned his bachelor’s degree from Dixie State College in 2002, before continuing his education at Washburn University School of Law where he earned his JD. While at Washburn, Mr. Gubler served as the President of the J. Reuben Clark Law Society, a Student Research Editor, and as a member of the Business Law Society.

Furthering his legal expertise in estate and special needs planning, Mr. Gubler attended the nationally renowned Heckerling Institute on Estate Planning in Miami, Florida and the Special Needs Planning Symposiums in Santa Rosa and Napa, California.

He is currently a member of the Southern Utah Bar Association, the Utah State Bar Association, and the American Bar Association. Mr. Gubler has served on the Board of Directors (2015-2018) and as President (2019) for Southern Utah Estate Planning Council. He has also volunteered his time and legal advice at the St. George Senior Center since 2011.

Mr. Gubler enjoys working with his clients and seeks to build long-lasting relationships with them. Along with receiving many accolades from satisfied clients, he has received an AV Preeminent Rating with Martindale-Hubbell each year since 2017. We are grateful to have his knowledge and significant experience on hand to assist clients in those matters which are most important to them.