Kling Law Offices was founded in Las Vegas in 2001, with the goal to become Southern Nevada’s most trusted law firm providing legal services to individuals, families and businesses in planning their futures. The Firm can meet your needs in a wide range of disciplines, including estate planning, probate, asset protection, elder law, corporate and tax law matters.
Kling Law Offices is dedicated to providing personalized service to our clients and we believe that each client has unique needs. We will apply our years of experience and broad expertise along with comprehensive planning techniques to work with you to best manage your specific set of circumstances. Our dedication to personal service will help ensure that your needs are fully understood and addressed in a way that gives you the peace of mind you deserve.
Upon entering a relationship with us, you will:
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"Great experience — knowledgeable staff that stepped me through the trust/living will process step by step. I highly recommend Kling Law Offices."Jennifer H.
"Great. Easy. Helpful. Michael and his staff make sure something that seems scary and too complex simple and easy."Jason M.
"My experience was very positive—Mike Kling and team—very knowledgeable, professional, on-time and efficient."Evelyn B.
"Mike Kling took the time to really understand the complexities of my estate planning. I have utmost confidence in his firm."Darcy N.
"What I really appreciate is Mike’s ability to explain complex issues and strategies, making them simple to understand. That’s one of the main reasons I take my work to him."William N.
"Mike makes the complex simple to understand, and he’ll explain it multiple times with examples until you truly get it."Ellie P.
Kling Law Offices periodically writes articles to keep you aware of topics that may impact your estate planning.
In 2017 when the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) was signed into law, it made significant changes to gift and estate transfer taxes. These changes were effective starting in 2018 and continue through 2025. One of the biggest changes was doubling the basic exemption amount—meaning how much can be transferred free of gift, estate,