vohnoutka law office
jason vohnoutka
Vohnoutka Law Office, Ltd.
3109 Hennepin Avenue South
Minneapolis, MN 55408

(612) 827-6628 Office
(612) 269-8999 Mobile
(612) 827-3564 Fax
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Personal InjuryWill/Trusts and ProbateFamily LawCriminal Law

Personal Injury

People who have been injured in an accident often experience a dramatic impact on their daily lives. In addition to having to cope with pain, suffering and emotional distress while recovering from their physical injuries, they also may be faced with lost wages and mounting medical bills, vocational rehabilitation and other significant life changes. When caused by the fault or actions of others, those injured may need to bring a claim against the insurance company for the at-fault party.

Jason Vohnoutka vigorously represents injured people and their families against negligent defendants and insurance companies in every jurisdiction in every County throughout the State of Minnesota. From dog-bite cases to no-fault/automobile accident cases to wrongful death cases, Jason Vohnoutka has successfully represented injured clients and their families for over fifteen years throughout the State of Minnesota.

Do I Have A Case?

Only a lawyer is qualified to tell you if you need a lawyer. If you have any questions at all about your legal rights please contact me, Jason Vohnoutka, for a FREE CONSULTATION.

What is the Cost?

I handle most personal injury cases on a contingent fee basis. I advance all costs and expenses necessary to your case. You pay no money up front. I only get paid a share of what I recover for you. If there is no recovery, then there is no fee.

What is No-Fault?

Under the 'No-Fault Law,' medical expenses, loss of income and other miscellaneous expenses will be paid by your own insurance company regardless of who is at fault for the accident. You have no-fault insurance on any car you insure.

If you or someone you know has been injured in an accident please contact me, Jason Vohnoutka, for a

For more information, please read the FAQ: More Information on Personal Injury and Insurance

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Will/Trusts and Probate

When you die, what will happen to your home, your property, your Children? You can answer these questions in a written document called a Will.

What does a Will do?

A Will typically accomplishes two primary things. First, it directs who will receive your "estate" after your death.  Second, it provides instructions about what should happen after your death, including who should care and provide for your children or dependents.

What is an "estate"?

Your estate includes furniture, jewelry, cars, bank accounts, business, property, and real estate that you own. In a Will, you can direct who is to receive a portion or all of your estate.

What is required to create a Will?

While each state may have different requirements for creating a valid Will, a valid Will in Minnesota must be a written document signed by a person who is at least 18 years old and of "sound mind." In addition, two witnesses must also sign the Will indicating that they witnessed the person's signature or were present when the person making the Will acknowledged that he or she signed the Will. An attorney can assure that the requirements to make a valid Will are strictly followed.

What instructions can I provide in my Will?

You can provide little instruction or very detailed instructions in your Will. Usually, though, a Will provides instructions for the care of any children and also names a "personal representative" to manage and distribute your estate after you die. The personal representative, which can also be legal entity, gathers your property, pays any debts and taxes, and distributes the balance of your estate to the people or organizations you have named in your Will.

For more information, please read the FAQ: More Information on Wills/Trusts and Probate

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Divorce, Paternity, Child Custody, Visitation and Support

Jason Vohnoutka represents clients in all fields of family law including divorce, child custody, visitation, and child support matters.

Jason Vohnoutka represents parents and grandparents seeking to enforce their parental rights including visitation and child custody. I have successfully handled all aspects of divorce, paternity and custody cases involving: Parents’ & Grandparents’ Rights; Custody Disputes; Visitation Rights; Move-Away Cases; Child Support; Spousal Support; Modifications; Blood Tests; QDRO's; and, Marital Termination Agreements.

You need an affordable quality attorney to fight for your rights. Contact me, Jason Vohnoutka, for a FREE CONSULTATION.

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Criminal Law

Jason Vohnoutka resolutely defends people accused of any crime — Felony, Gross Misdemeanor, Misdemeanor and Petty Misdemeanor — in every jurisdiction in every County throughout the State of Minnesota. From speeding tickets in State District Court to Drugs and Weapons indictments in United States District Court, Jason Vohnoutka has successfully represented clients from all walks of life throughout the State of Minnesota who have been charged with various criminal offenses, including:

Impaired Driving (DWI / DUI) and Implied Consent Revocations; Controlled Substance (Drug Possession/Sale); Assault; Theft: Breaking and Entering (Burglary); Domestic Abuse; Criminal Sexual Conduct; Harassment; Restraining Orders; Orders for Protection; Terroristic Threats; Indecent Exposure; Obstructing Legal Process (Resisting Arrest); Forfeitures; Fraud; Disorderly Conduct; Failure to Register as a Sex Offender; Driving After Suspension (DAS); Driving After Revocation (DAR); Driving After Cancellation (DAC); Detox Release; Probation Violations; Juvenile Delinquency Offenses; and, Expungement of Prior Convictions.

Felony: Minnesota Statute 609.02 Subd. 2 defines “Felony” as a “ crime for which a sentence of imprisonment for more than one year may be imposed.”

Gross Misdemeanor: Minnesota Statute 609.02 Subd. 4 defines “Gross Misdemeanor” as a “crime which is not a felony or misdemeanor. The maximum fine which may be imposed for a gross misdemeanor is $3,000.

Misdemeanor: Minnesota Statute 609.02 Subd. 3 defines “Misdemeanor” as a “crime for which a sentence of not more than 90 days or a fine of not more than $1,000, or both, may be imposed.”

Petty Misdemeanor: Minnesota Statute 609.02 Subd. 4a defines “Petty Misdemeanor” as a “petty offense which is prohibited by statute, which does not constitute a crime and for which a sentence of a fine of not more than $300 may be imposed.”

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