Property cases involve easements, adverse possession, partition, and quiet title suits to name a few. An easement is a written agreement for the use of a particular portion of land. Easements can be earned by purchase or transfer, implication, necessity, or prescription. All of these require different things and may require an attorney to draft them. For instance, an easement by implication can arise when someone sells a part of their property that is accessible by a portion that they did not sell. That creates a dominant and servant estate and an easement may be granted over the servant estate. An easement by prescription is a lot like an adverse possession. If you openly, notoriously, continually, and without permission use a road or occupy space, you may acquire the right to own the same or have an easement over the same. Partitions are where multiple people have shared ownership of something and it needs to be divided or sold and the proceeds divided. In addition to handling these matters in district court, we have handled several appellate issues where we have been successful including Reasnor v. Davis where we won our client’s interest in a piece of property and had the ruling affirmed, and Smith v. Medlock where we secured our client her ½ interest in a piece of property that she was denied access to.