After attending West Bend West High School, Brad attended the University of Minnesota. He graduated with dual degrees in Psychology and Sociology of Law, Criminology and Deviance in 2009. He originally had planned to attend medical school upon completion of college, but represented himself in his own court case in 2007, which soon led to a change in majors, taking the LSAT, and enrolling in law school after graduation.
Brad began law school on Long Island New York at the Maurice A. Deane School of Law at Hofstra University in fall of 2009. Following his 1L year, he worked at the prominent Long Island law firm of Gutman, Mintz, Baker & Sonnenfeldt during the summer of 2010. In early 2011, he transferred to the Chicago-Kent School of Law in Chicago, IL. While in law school in Chicago, he worked for the medical malpractice and personal injury firm Fielder & Nathanson prior to joining sole practitioner John Heiderscheidt in opening his own firm in the fall of 2011. He was admitted to practice law in the State of Illinois in 2013.
Brad relocated to the Milwaukee area in 2013 and worked at the Wisconsin law firm of Schloemer Law, S.C. What began as a passion project for two clients from a spare bedroom, his solo practice soon demanded a great deal of his time and he soon committed to the project full-time. He currently handles cases throughout the greater Milwaukee area, including pending cases in Dodge, Waukesha, Ozaukee, Washington, and Milwaukee County.
In his spare time, Brad is an avid fan of Milwaukee Brewers who enjoys playing golf and spending time on the lake at his cabin in Three Lakes, WI. He is currently in the process of purchasing a condo in the Milwaukee area.
“The legal process for many individuals is complex and scary. I feel that I am able to best represent my clients by first putting their minds at ease and informing them that their case is just as important to them as it is to me. I relentlessly advocate for the rights and interests of my clients and allow them to invest their energy into what is truly important: their families and their careers.”