At Singleton Reynolds, our people are what makes us great. We come together every day with the common goal of providing exceptional legal services and ensuring we go above and beyond for each and every client.
The range of backgrounds of the partners, counsel, associates and staff of Singleton Reynolds enables us to offer a broad range of services.
Singleton Reynolds’ lawyers spend a significant amount of time researching and thinking about how industry or legislative changes could affect your business.
Singleton Urquhart Reynolds Vogel LLP is recognized as a leader in construction and infrastructure, insurance, commercial litigation, real estate and business law.
Singleton Reynolds has offices to serve you in Vancouver and Toronto.
Singleton Reynolds believes in community. Our team members are teaching at Canadian universities and abroad, lecturing the next generation of lawyers.
How was Singleton Reynolds first established? Find out more here.
Recognizing the leadership that contributes to the company successes.
Singleton Reynolds prides itself in being a leader in corporate social responsibility. We encourage diversity, charity, mentorship, civic dedication and neighbourhood support.
Singleton Reynolds strives to understand the balance between your career and your personal goals and encourages our legal and operations staff in the pursuit of their interests outside of the firm.
We are always on the lookout for talented professionals to contribute to our team. Singleton Reynolds offers a professional and challenging work environment, with a competitive compensation and benefits package.
Our goal is to develop strong lawyers from student right through to partner. Mentoring and training start when you are a student and continue throughout your practice.
Contractors and Subcontractors that supply to a construction project non-permanent material or construction equipment, or both, may be under the impression they have no lien rights under the British Columbia Builders Lien Act. This stems from the Act’s wording that material or work provided in relation to a construction project must either be attached to the underlying project lands or intended to become part of it. A British Columbia Court of Appeal decision may provide some much-needed support and relief to contractors and subcontractors in the business of supplying non-permanent but necessary construction materials and equipment.
We invite you to read Tim Sportschuetz’s full article for an overview of key issues, arguments and supporting case law with respect to non-permanent material and equipment suppliers’ builders’ lien rights.
We are a preeminent Canadian construction and infrastructure law firm. Our peers and clients recognize our lawyers as the best in the construction industry.
Articles | Sep 15, 2020
Firm News | Sep 10, 2020
Firm News | Sep 9, 2020
Or call toll-free at 1-877-682-4404
This field is required