Tyler joined TorHoerman Law in 2013 and has spent a majority of his time with the firm working on our mass tort litigation.
For all things legal, Tyler is a one-man repository of legal knowledge and bad puns. A local to the southern Illinois area, Tyler focuses his energy on representing clients who have been wronged by the tortious acts of others, including cases such as catastrophic personal injury, wrongful death, toxic torts, maritime law, products liability, pharmaceutical and medical devices, and other mass torts. Tyler’s diversity in litigations accentuates his strength in organization and strategy.
A graduate of Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee, Tyler often starts stories about his alma mater with the ever-popular phrase “back in the day…” While at Vanderbilt, Tyler was not only on Dean’s list and several academic societies but more importantly a disc jockey for the college radio station WRVU. Tyler is also a graduate of Saint Louis University Law School where he was once again on the Dean’s List and various organizations.
Tyler is a member of the Illinois and Missouri state bar associations and has been admitted to practice in several courts including Los Angeles County in California, Northern District of Illinois, Southern District of Illinois, Eastern District of Missouri, Eastern District of California, Southern District of Florida, District of Arizona, and District of Vermont.
As a leading member of our mass torts team, Tyler has either assisted, managed, or currently manages the following litigations for TorHoerman Law:
Additionally, Tyler has extensive experience handling single event cases. In the past few years alone, Tyler has:
While being a lawyer may take up a lot of time, Tyler’s primary job is that of husband and dad. He is currently outnumbered by women in his household and with another daughter on the way, there is little hope for his wallet in the long run. Additionally, Tyler has an extensive knowledge of incredibly useless movie trivia that combines well with a large collection of rare movie posters that his wife “tolerates.”