Franklin “Trey” Turner concentrates his practice in the areas of collections, insurance defense, and litigation in general. Trey graduated from Wake Forest University with a Bachelor of the Arts degree in History. He has handled collections, commercial litigation, products liability, general tort and breach of contract matters for a variety of carriers. He has handled cases from inception to trial, including litigation at the appellate level.
Trey is Past Chair of The Products General Liability and Consumer Law Committee and the 2009 Co-Chair of the Emerging Issues in Premises Liability Litigation Program of the Tort Trial and Insurance Practices Section of the American Bar Association. He is also a graduate of International Association of Defense Counsel Trial Academy, a graduate of the Leadership Columbia program and a former Board Member of Leadership Columbia Alumni Association.
CASA Beyond Pro Bono Award, 2001
Real Property, Probate, Trust & Estate Law Journal, Articles Editor
Speaker, Carolinas Construction & Environmental Claims Seminar, March 2013, March 2014, March 2015
“Bates v. Dow Agrosciences, LLC and the Narrowing of the Preemptive Effect of FIFRA” Committee News, ABA, Spring 2006.
Designing Site Infrastructures in South Carolina – Construction Law Issues
Hansen v. United Services Auto Assn., 350 S.C. 62, 565 S.E.2d 114 (Ct. App. 2002).
CAUTION - Before you proceed, please note: Do not send us any confidential information. By clicking “accept” you agree that our review of the information contained in your e-mail and any attachments will not create an attorney-client relationship between you and any lawyer in our firm and will not prevent any lawyer in our firm from representing a party in any matter where that information is relevant, even if you submitted the information in a good faith effort to retain us, and, further, even if that information is highly confidential and could be used against you. Our firm collects debts for mortgage lenders and other creditors. Any information you convey to us will be used for that purpose. However, if you have previously received a discharge in bankruptcy, our response to you should not be construed as an attempt to collect a debt but only as an effort to respond to your inquiry or to enforce a lien against the property.