Dean is a High School graduate of Hereford High School in northern Baltimore County, Maryland. He grew up far from city life. Dean moved to Austin, Texas for a short while to gain a different perspective and to pursue his interest in golf course management by working on Barton Creek Resort Golf Course. Dean moved back to Maryland to be with family and longtime friends with a fresh outlook and desire to succeed. Dean took his interest in playing guitar and music in general and went to work in a music store for a large music retail company that offered instrument sales and lessons to beginners, mostly children.
Quickly rising to head of sales training, Dean managed two stores in Timonium and Bel Air he remained at his top-level position there for six (6) years giving him practical education in sales, business and most importantly, people. There Dean also developed an interest in contracts and law by working with and helping the music teachers with hired gigs.
Dean then joined a law firm in Towson. There Dean became a trusted paralegal running and managing a large department and continued there for seventeen (17) years. Through that time Dean progressed in life as a single father co-parenting and raising three amazing and succeeding children.
He continued to dabble in music, continuously and slowly renovating his home and has been coaching his children in Perry Hall/ White Marsh rec soccer club for six (6) plus years. As times changed and his children grew, Dean was ready for another change. Dean was recruited by a friend who was also a paralegal at Scheuerman Law, LLC who specialized in criminal defense and personal injury.
After one meeting with Mark Scheuerman and partner Matt Kunka, Dean was sold. After discussing with his family, his children having faith in their father, they urged Dean to go for it. Dean works alongside Scheuerman Law’s seasoned attorneys as a Criminal Defense Paralegal.
Dean gladly and aggressively continues to develop his expertise in criminal defense, while serving our clients so well.
Favorite Gaelic proverb:
“It is often that a man’s mouth broke his own nose”