Joshua A. Lindzon, JD BA
Joshua is the founder of Lindzon Legal Personal Injury Law. Prior to establishing his own practice, he was an associate at two prominent Toronto personal injury law firms.
Joshua developed his passion for justice and a desire to help those in need at a young age, after suffering life-threatening injuries in a severe motor vehicle accident. Joshua experienced the challenges faced by victims as they struggle through rehabilitation and recovery, while also trying to navigate Ontario’s complex insurance and injury compensation laws. Joshua’s experience as a victim guides him in his professional capacity on behalf of injured clients. He is compassionate and understands the challenges facing his clients, which motivates him to be a zealous advocate.
Joshua obtained his undergraduate degree from Concordia University and York University. He obtained his Juris Doctor degree from Thomas M. Cooley School of Law, where he was awarded an entrance scholarship and graduated in an accelerated program of study.
Joshua restricts his practice to the representation of personal injury victims in claims involving serious injuries and wrongful death. Joshua has trial experience before the Ontario Superior Court of Justice and has successfully settled millions on behalf of his clients.
Joshua takes pride in skillfully advocating for his clients. He has successfully argued numerous contested motions and has repeatedly been successful before the Financial Services Tribunal and the Licence Appeal Tribunal adjudicating matters regarding accident benefit disputes. Joshua also has experience with employment law including wrongful dismissal claims, the Employment Standards Act, and the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario.
For a FREE CONSULTATION contact Joshua at email@example.com
Thomas M. Cooley School of Law (JD)
CDI College (Paralegal)
York University (BA)
Concordia University (BA)
ADMITTED TO PRACTICE
Province of Ontario
Ontario Bar Association
Law Society of Upper Canada
York Region Law Association
Peel Region Law Association