Kim Memmesheimer’s practice focuses on estate planning, succession planning, and probate work with individuals and small business owners. Helping people work through the difficult issues associated with family succession is one of Kim’s areas of expertise. She also offers general business representation including formation and transfers, commercial real estate, condominium and non-profit associations, commercial and business litigation, and employment advice.
Prior to joining HPGR, Kim was an associate with J. Kirk Trombley, PA, in Barrington and Sanders & McDermott, PLLC in Hampton. Kim worked for six years as a human resources professional at two Boston area colleges prior to attending law school. She is experienced in non-profit governance, workers’ compensation management, wage and hour issues, union grievance procedures, and other employment issues.
Kim lives in Lee with her husband, teenaged son, two Welsh Pembroke Corgis, and a flock of chickens. Kim’s civic involvement includes work with several non-profits along with the MA/NH Chapter of the Alzheimer’s Association. When she’s not at her desk, she is out camping, gardening, and or inside with a good book.
- New Hampshire
- U.S. District Courts of New Hampshire and Maine
- University of Alabama School of Law, J.D.
- Emerson College, M.A.
- Franklin Pierce College, B.A.
- New Hampshire Women’s Bar Association
- Past chair, New Hampshire Bar Association Gender Equality Committee
- Former member, Committee on Cooperation with the Courts
- President, Board of Trustees, Richie McFarland Children’s Center
- Legal counsel and former trustee, Lee Church Congregational
- Steering committee member, Seacoast Walk to End Alzheimer’s
- Board of Directors, Danielle’s Little Stars
“Having Total Disability and Claiming It, Too: The EEOC’s Position Against the Use of Judicial Estoppel in Americans With Disabilities Act Cases May Hurt More Than It Helps.” 49 Alabama Law Review 645 (1998).
“The Equal Pay Act of 1963: Where Did We Go Wrong?” 15 The Labor Lawyer 155 (Summer 1999) (winner of the annual national student writing contest sponsored by the American Bar Association’s journal of the Labor and Employment section)
Working with families to transition from one stage of life to another is something I really love. Usually when I meet clients, they are undertaking the scary task of dealing with their eventual death or disability, or they’ve just lost a loved one, or they’re in a conflict with someone. I want them to rely upon me and leave that burden here. I hope they walk out feeling as though a weight has been lifted off their shoulders.