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gloucester county estate law


gloucester county family law


gloucester county real estate law


woodbury law firm

South Jersey Estate Law, Family Law and Real Estate Attorneys

Puff & Cockerill is a South Jersey law firm, with Gloucester County offices in Woodbury and Pitman, New Jersey and a Camden County office in Haddonfield, New Jersey. Our attorneys provide litigation, transactional and counseling services in all of the firms major practice areas, including estate law, family law, elder law, real estate law, business law, consumer law, personal injury law, workers’ compensation law, and municipal court violations.

For over 40 years, Puff & Cockerill has been dedicated to serving clients throughout New Jersey, including Gloucester County, Camden County, Burlington County, Cumberland County and Salem County. Our clients include individuals, families, estates, small and mid-size businesses and entrepreneurs.

At Puff & Cockerill, we approach the practice of law by providing client-based representation, tailoring legal solutions to meet the needs of our clients. We strive to provide pragmatic and candid advice to our clients, to handle all matters efficiently, and to obtain the best result at a cost that is reasonable and proportionate to the matter at issue. Our difference comes from a strong connection to our clients, to each other, and to our community. Having such strong relationships – with our clients and each other – means we are able to offer the service of a boutique firm with the strength and expertise of a large-city firm.

Our local Gloucester county attorneys offer a wide range of expertise and experience in local, municipal, state and federal laws that govern the State Courts of New Jersey and the United States District Court, District of New Jersey. Together, our firm, our attorneys and our staff feature a depth of knowledge and skill, approaching each case uniquely, individually and professionally.

Puff & Cockerill is a Full Service Law Firm

Force Majeure Clauses in New Jersey Contracts

Force Majeure Clauses in New Jersey Contracts

Let’s examine force majeure clauses in New Jersey contracts. Force majeure is a common contractual provision in agreements that may excuse and relieve a party or both parties from performance of contractual obligations due to circumstances outside of the parties’ control. As the coronavirus disease continues to disrupt our personal... read more

Cashing in Old Life Insurance Policies

Cashing in Old Life Insurance Policies

Let’s examine what you should do when cashing in old life insurance policies. Frequently, people have old life insurance policies that require a review for purposes of the viability and an inquiry into the current “cash value” of the policy. Over the years our law firm has had many people... read more

Estate Planning for Your Children

Estate Planning for Your Children’s Financial Security

If you have children, especially minors and/or children with a disability, you should consider how your current estate plan would effect your children in the event that you pass away or become incapacitated and unable to manage your affairs. While planning for your children is part of a proper estate... read more

Jeff Puff Discusses Estate Planning on Justice For All TV Show

Jeff Puff Discusses Estate Planning on Justice For All TV Show

Jeff Puff recently shared his views on the estate planning process on the Justice For All television show. Jeff discusses wills, estate planning, estate litigation tax concerns and much more. Watch the Video Below to Learn About Creating a Will Contesting a Will Setting Up a Trust Probate Assets vs... read more

Importance of Estate Planning During Covid-19

Importance of Estate Planning During Covid-19

The Covid-19 pandemic is a reminder of the importance of estate planning. Our mortality reminds us how important it is for you and your family to have an estate plan prepared and current to meet your specific goals and objectives. Collectively, we are all worried about our families, friends, neighbors... read more


As we usher in the new year 2020, it is very important to understand that you should not abbreviate the year “2020” when signing and dating documents as “-20”. For example, if you dated a document, “1/25/20,” anyone could subsequently add any two-digit number after the “20”, which would alter... read more