Senior Litigation Associate
Samuel Gittle’s practice focuses on Business Litigation and Real Estate.
Mr. Gittle was born and raised in Queens, New York. He attended college at Washington University in Saint Louis, where he earned a Bachelor of Arts in both Classics and Political Science, and was a member of the Classics Honorary Society and the Eta Sigma Phi Classics Honorary Society. During his time at college, Mr. Gittle worked at the Worldwide Security Services division of JP Morgan Chase as well as at Wayne Hummer Investments in Chicago, Illinois. Thereafter, Mr. Gittle attended Emory University School of Law in Atlanta, Georgia. During his time in law school, Mr. Gittle interned at the Office of the Attorney General in Manhattan, New York, and at a prominent civil litigation firm in Savannah, Georgia.
Mr. Gittle was admitted to practice law in the State of Florida in 2012 and in the State of New York in 2016. Mr. Gittle is admitted to practice before the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Florida. Prior to joining EPGD Attorneys at Law, Mr. Gittle worked at a firm in Miami, Florida focusing on contract disputes, real estate, and general commercial litigation.
On a Personal Note: Sam is an avid foodie and enjoys partaking in fantasy football leagues.
- Washington University in Saint Louis, Bachelor of Arts in Classics and Political Science 2007
- Emory University School of Law, J.D. 2012
- Florida, 2012
- U.S. District Court, Southern District of Florida, 2013
- New York, 2016
- Successfully defended business owner against intentional tort claim (Trespass) brought by a corporate tenant.
- Obtained six-figure judgment at trial against corporate tenant for rents and damages.
- Successfully defended elderly couple against ejectment action.
- Obtained several Certificates of Title and Writ of Possessions for Third-Party Purchaser in contested foreclosure actions.
- Canon v. Ziadie, No. 4D21-356, 2021 Fla. App. LEXIS 13004 (Fla. 4th DCA Sept. 15, 2021): Trial court erred in awarding prevailing party fees to seller where primary “significant” issue was which party was entitled to buyer’s deposit after termination of contract, and seller was ordered to return deposit to buyer after trial court found that liquidated damages clause was unenforceable.
- Law Office of Daniel A. Milian, P.A.