Allen Aho - Associate

Allen Aho is an Associate at Tyson & Mendes’ Orange County office. His practice focuses on personal injury defense, general liability, and premises liability.

Mr. Aho regularly defends retailers, restaurants, and hotels in a wide variety of matters.  He has extensive litigation experience, including representing individuals and business in state courts throughout California and in federal district courts.  Mr. Aho employs strategic thinking to bring well-grounded dispositive motions and has been successful and bringing cases closer to settlement, including several recent cases settled in mediation, saving his clients significant defense costs.  Mr. Aho also has experience in other areas of the law, including family law, which includes extensive courtroom and oral argument experience.

Mr. Aho achieved his J.D. from Chapman University School of Law in 2016, where he served on Nexus Journal of Law and Policy.  He obtained his B.A. from Chapman University in 2013, where he was a member of the academic honor society, Phi Alpha Theta.

In his free time, Mr. Aho enjoys spending time with family and friends. He also enjoys fitness and traveling.

Recent Posts

Establishing the Amount in Controversy for Removal to Federal Court

How do you get a personal injury case into Federal Court?

California Court of Appeals Declines to Apply Primary Assumption of Risk to Professionals

A common defense against negligence claims is primary assumption of risk.  Essentially, primary assumption of risk applies where the nature of the activity plaintiff chooses to engage in is inherently unsafe. It is commonly applied to sports, where risks cannot be eliminated without fundamentally altering the activity itself.

Removal to Federal Court in the Ninth Circuit and Arizona

There are several strategic advantages to be gained from removing a case to Federal Court: a streamlined discovery process, wider jury pool, and a new judge, just to name a few.

Nevada Supreme Court Clarifies Statute of Limitations for Wrongful Termination

Wrongful termination claims often have a very easily identifiable date upon which a limitations period begins to run – the date an employee is fired. But how long can a plaintiff sit on a wrongful termination claim?

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