Rendigs is an Established Law Firm Offering a Wide Variety of Services

Medical Malpractice & Insurance Defense | Employment Law | Litigation | Business Law | Family Law

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Our legal team has experience handling a wide variety of legal matters.

Let us know how we can help. Our services include, but are not limited to:

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Why Choose Rendigs?

Diverse Experience Our firm focuses on a wide variety of services, and we’re there for you when you need us - in good times and when things are more difficult. We’re ready to help when you’re starting a new business or you need to make adjustments to your estate plan because of a new baby. But we’re also there when a doctor is being sued, when there is a harassment claim against your company, and in other stressful times.
Trial Tested The attorneys at Rendigs will not shy away from going to trial. We are dedicated litigators and we know what it takes to win in court. In fact, many attorneys on our team enjoy the challenge a trial presents and have made a name for themselves by winning cases. Our clients are our main priority, and delivering and exceeding on your expectations is where we excel.
Boutique Service, Big Results We are driven by our dedication to our clients. Our entire team, from the partner attorneys to our legal assistants, make client service their top priority. Each client gets the attention to detail they need and deserve, and with that comes the ability to have confidence in every aspect of life. At the same time, we deliver results one can expect from a “big brand” law firm. We have been providing outstanding services for generations and we plan to continue that history for years to come.

Don’t Take Our Word For It - See What Our Client’s Are Saying

  • We have used your legal services for a number of situations over the past few years. They include a family trust, negotiating a contract for our CEO, and attempting to partially partner with another business. We have always found your approach to be friendly, thorough, and intelligent. We have found Rendigs to be much easier to work than other attorneys from our past. - Les Appel
  • We have used your legal services for a number of situations over the past few years. They include a family trust, negotiating a contract for our CEO, and attempting to partially partner with another business. - Fiona Appel
  • We have always found your approach to be friendly, thorough, and intelligent. We have found Rendigs to be much easier to work than other attorneys from our past. - Granny Appel

Firm News & Updates

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2019 Ohio Law Summary eBook

This FREE download is a comprehensive guide for insurance professionals who handle Ohio claims. 2019 OH Law Summary eBook Topics include: Claims Evidentiary Issues Statutes of Limitation Defenses Damages Coverage Issues Subrogation & Liens Claims Handling

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W. Roger Fry, lawyer who loved nature and carvings, dead at 77

http://www.cincinnati.com/story/news/2017/05/05/w-roger-fry-lawyer-who-loved-nature-and-carvings-dead-77/101291172/ W. Roger Fry liked to recall events in Music Hall when the old Hook & Hastings pipe organ was still in use. The conversation would often turn to his great-great-grandfather, Henry L. Fry and his son William H., who designed and carved, with help from their wood-carving students, the great screen that surrounded the organ. “The native black walnut, darkened with lamp black and oiled with linseed oil, was carved with life-like birds, flowers and acanthus leaves that can be seen on so much of their work. William’s daughter, Laura A. Fry, also an accomplished carver, worked on the screen, as well,” Mr. Fry told The Enquirer last May, as the hall closed for renovation. Mr. Fry did much to preserve a legacy that belongs as much to Cincinnati as to his own family. His and his wife Pat’s collection of Fry-carved furniture is the largest private collection of such furniture in existence, rivaled only by that at Cincinnati Art Museum. Mr. Fry died on May 2 at his Indian Hill home after a battle with ocular melanoma, a rare and aggressive cancer that his family says he fought until the end. He was 77. For more than 50 years, Mr. Fry practiced law at Rendigs, Fry, Kiely & Dennis, a firm co-founded by his father, William Fry. He started as a law clerk while taking night classes at Northern Kentucky University’s Salmon P. Chase College of Law, from which he graduated first in his class.  He was revered by his colleagues, said John Cobey, who recently told his friend that he had “not only built an institution based on professionalism, but you also built friends who respect and cherish you.” Outside of the office, Mr. Fry and his wife were passionate and devoted ambassadors for Cincinnati’s rich artistic past, said Amy Dehan, curator of decorative arts and design at Cincinnati Art Museum. “He knew and appreciated the importance of Cincinnati as an art center long before many did,” Dehan said. “Over the years, he and Pat generously funded Cincinnati-related research initiatives and art acquisitions at the museum. With some frequency, they graciously agreed to host collectors, scholars and other museum constituents for visits to their home to view their extensive collections of Cincinnati art-carved furniture, Cincinnati paintings and Native American art.” Mr. Fry spent decades finding, collecting and preserving the unique furniture carved by his forbearers, resulting in the finest and largest private collection of its kind. He shared both his research and his artworks, and happily lent them to institutions for exhibition, Dehan said. His passion for collecting art took him to far-flung corners of the globe, where he befriended everyone from cowboy artists to Alaskan Eskimos. For a special exhibition at Cincinnati Art Museum in 2007-08 entitled, “The Lure of the Arctic: Eskimo and Inuit Artifacts,” the couple provided more than 200 artifacts from their collection, including an authentic kayak and an Eskimo umiak (open boat). Mr. Fry’s love of nature took him on numerous scientific expeditions with the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden. As a result of his participation in collecting data about threatened penguin species on Isla Noir (Black Island) off the coast of Chile, the Chilean government recently agreed to protect those environments needed for the penguins to survive. “Clearly he was one of the kindest, most generous and lovely guys I ever knew,” said Cincinnati Zoo director Thane Maynard. “For the past three decades, he had been directly involved in expeditions for the Zoo from Alaska all the way down to the coast of South America. He worked with our animal staff to research, conserve and even collect endangered birds.” Wildlife artist John Ruthven accompanied his friend of 50 years on many expeditions and recalled their search for the rare ivory-billed woodpecker. “Here is one of Cincinnati’s finest attorneys down in the cypress swamps of southern Alabama along the Choctawhatchee River searching for this rare bird. Not only was Roger great at his profession, but he was a wonderful naturalist,” Ruthven said. “We didn’t find the bird but we added a lot to its history.” A longtime council member for the Village of Indian Hill, Mr. Fry and fellow council members rescued a Camp Dennison gravel mine from development, turning it instead into a multi-lake park known as Grand Valley. An ardent supporter of maintaining Indian Hill’s rural character, he also helped to establish Rheinstrom Park. Family members remarked that in everything he did, Mr. Fry took the time to learn and master, and he did it all with a wonderful sense of humor. “He was such an inspiration, and he was always there. I feel like he was one of my best friends,” said his son, William. In addition to his wife of 53 years, Patricia K. Fry, Mr. Fry is survived by three sons, Ted, of Milford; Addison, of Madeira; and William, of Terrace Park; two sisters, Linda Mallett of North Carolina and Allison Montgomery of Charlottesville, Virginia; and six grandchildren. Memorials may be made to Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden, 3400 Vine St., Cincinnati OH 45220; Cincinnati Art Museum, 953 Eden Park Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45202; Cincinnati Museum Center, 1301 Western Ave., Cincinnati OH 45203, Taft Museum of Art, 316 Pike St., Cincinnati, OH 45202 or Stepping Stones Learning Center. Visitation and memorial service, 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. (Remembrance 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m.), Wednesday, May 10, Thomas-Justin Memorial Funeral Home, 7500 Montgomery Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45236.

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Part 3: The Legal Repercussions of a Cyber Security Breach

In addition to being unaware of the growing menace, many companies do not have the appropriate insurance coverages in place to deal with a cyber breach. It is estimated that only less than half have any coverage at all (Insurance Journal Nov. 6, 2015). In fact, insurance experts have characterized the cyberinsurance marketplace as the “Wild Wild West”. Policies differ, policies from the same carrier differ, and the policies differ year to year. Trusted counsel and insurance experts should scrutinize if cyber attacks are covered and what services are paid for by the policy. Just because it happens online and it’s connected with a computer does not mean that it’s covered by what an insurer would consider a cyber –policy. It depends on the terms of the policy and not the mere buzz words of cyber or privacy liability insurance. There also may be exclusions dealing with the failure by the insured to implement requisite risk controls and procedures on a continual basis. Read More: Cyber Security Part 3 This article is the third installment of a 3-part series on cyber security: Read Part 1 here. Read Part 2 here.

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