Vicki Wilmarth, Business and Employment Law Attorney
About the Practice
Vicki Wilmarth is an Amarillo employment lawyer and business transactions lawyer with more than 30 years' experience in helping businesses. She can advise you on avoiding the legal landmines threatening a company in the discrimination, overtime, unemployment, workers’ compensation, and retaliation laws. She drafts employee handbooks, covenants not to compete and contracts with key employees. She creates business entities such as corporations, partnerships and limited liability companies. Vicki also provides informative and entertaining training to managers and supervisors all over Texas.
Covenants Not to Compete
Independent Contractor Agreements
Hiring, Compensation and Firing Advice
Protection of Proprietary and Confidential Company Information
Overtime Compliance Assistance
Perform Discrimination and Harassment Investigations
Respond to Audits and Investigations by the EEOC, Department of Labor and Texas Workforce Commission
Creation of LLCs, Corporations, Partnerships
Contact Vicki for assistance with all of your company's employment questions.
7971 SW 45th, Ste. 200
Amarillo, TX 79119
Latest Legal Tips for Employers from Vicki's Blog
Every employer with 15 or more names on the payroll needs to understand its obligations under two new federal laws relating to pregnant and nursing employees. With bipartisan support in Congress, the Pregnant Workers Fairness Act (PWFA) and the Providing Urgent Maternal Protections for Nursing Mothers Act (PUMP Act) were passed last month and take effect almost immediately.
Areas of Practice
Vicki Wilmarth devotes her practice to the representation of businesses (for profit and nonprofit) in the area of EMPLOYMENT LAW and BUSINESS TRANSACTIONS.
Her law partner, Chris Wright, practices in the areas of
ESTATE PLANNING, PROBATE, ELDER LAW AND REAL ESTATE.
Her law partner, Wade Byrd, practices in the areas of CIVIL LITIGATION, PERSONAL INJURY AND FAMILY LAW.
It’s holiday time and that means that the good cheer at office parties may cause business owners and supervisors to worry if they can be liable for their employees’ off-duty conduct.