Jamey Lowdermilk brings her experience as a law clerk in the U.S. Bankruptcy Court to guide her clients through the complicated bankruptcy process. She also represents businesses and individuals in complex commercial matters in state and federal courts.
Jamey uses her experience as a law clerk in the U.S. Bankruptcy Court to inform her strategies for helping clients navigate the tumultuous waters of the bankruptcy process. She counsels clients on whether to file for bankruptcy and which chapter to pursue, and represents her clients in Bankruptcy Court.
Jamey represents businesses, organizations, and individuals in state and federal courts in a wide variety of commercial disputes.
Trustee, Eagle's Nest Foundation (2012-present)
Coordinator, UNC School of Law Pro Bono Cancer Clinic (2015-2016)
Mentor, UNC School of Law Dean's Fellows (2015-2017)
Tutor, Rocky Mountain Youth Homes (2011-2014)
Americorps*VISTA, Alabama Governor's Office (2006-2007)
Panelist, “Downsizing Income Taxes While Downsizing The Farm,” American Bar Association 2021 Midyear Tax Meeting, Jan. 26, 2021
Co-presenter (with Clint Morse), "Considerations for Customers Distressed Due to COVID-19," myLawCLE, May 2020
Panelist, "Food Law Career Panel," Duke University School of Law, Feb. 13, 2020
Guest Lecturer, Bankruptcy Law, North Carolina State University Agricultural Law Course, October 2019
Fighting Chance? Small Family Farmers & How Little We Know, 86 TENN. L. REV., Fall 2018, https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=3406833.
My parents introduced me to canoeing at a young age, mostly on the Nantahala River in western North Carolina. Later, in the summers during college, I taught young adults to whitewater canoe, tandem style. We hauled boats all over the Southeast, learning how to read the water, maneuver through currents, and work together as teammates. These happy memories involve the same skills that inspire my practice—strategy, skill, and collaboration. Though not (always) as fun as paddling, processing challenges with my clients is a great joy. (And river metaphors are welcome!)