MercerTrigiani is a boutique real estate law firm serving over 500 community associations in Virginia and Washington, DC. Our experienced team is committed to providing a solutions-oriented approach to our clients for the management and governance of communities of all sizes. Our long-standing client relationships and outstanding reputation are a testament to our dedicated team of attorneys and the leadership of founding attorneys David Mercer and Pia Trigiani.
Advocacy and Leadership
MercerTrigiani is committed to promoting and protecting the interests of community associations and their members through lobbying and legislative efforts in Richmond, and our attorneys serve on a wide array of legal, business, industry, and community service boards.
Pia and David have a long history of leadership in the Community Associations Institute (CAI) and the Washington Metropolitan Chapter of the Community Associations Institute (WMCCAI), working to shape the industry. Both attorneys are frequently quoted as expert sources on issues affecting community association operations and governance in major metropolitan newspapers, business and financial magazines, industry journals, and online media outlets.
Giving Back to the Community
MercerTrigiani has built the practice of community association law around the philosophy of community service. Our attorneys and staff engage in diverse community projects and charitable events, supporting Virginia’s legal and business communities as well as our Old Town Alexandria community.
2021 MercerTrigiani Legislative Tracking Chart
Legal Food Frenzy
Legal Food Frenzy is an annual fundraising competition created in partnership with the Virginia Attorney General, the Young Lawyers Division of the Virginia Bar Association, and the Federation of Virginia Food Banks. Please join MercerTrigiani to support the Capital Area Food Bank. Drop off non-perishable food at our office in Old Town Alexandria or visit our giving site at: https://give.
COVID-19 presented a unique set of challenges for Virginia’s food banks. Food donations were down, volunteers dried up, agencies closed, and demand skyrocketed. Feeding America estimates that 275,000 more Virginians are struggling with food insecurity, which means nearly 1.2 million do not always have access to the food they need to thrive. In 2020, compared to 2019, we:
- Distributed 37 million more pounds of food– an astonishing 28% increase.
- Spent four and half times as much on purchased food to keep pace with demand and account for declining food donations.
- Spent 119% more on external storage space to increase our capacity to safely keep and transport food throughout the state.
- Increased our volume of purchased milk by 40% to offset declines in government commodities.
We need your help to continue meeting this heightened level of need through 2021.