Antichresis is when a debtor offers up an interest in a piece of real property to a creditor as a form of security for a specific debt. In the context of the law, such an agreement is legally binding, and if a debtor in an antichresis arrangement defaults on loan payments, the property rights can transition to the lender.
Cheryl’s practice is limited to representing children as a guardian ad litem and serving as a family mediator in selected cases. She graduated with honors from Northern Arizona University in 1980 with a degree in political science and obtained her J.D. from the University of Wyoming College of Law in 1983. After law school, Cheryl clerked for Justice C. Stewart Brown on the Wyoming Supreme Court. Cheryl has received specialized training in mediation and has successfully mediated numerous family disputes. Cheryl has served on the Wyoming Supreme Court’s Juvenile Justice Commission, aided in the establishment of a family court model for Teton County, and helped rewrite the Wyoming Code of Professional Responsibility as it pertains to domestic relations and child advocacy. Cheryl has served on the boards of the Teton County School District and the Jackson Hole Community School, and is currently a member of the board of the Community Safety Network, an organization dedicated to addressing the needs of victims of domestic abuse and violence.
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20 East Simpson Avenue Jackson, Wyoming