Josh Crowfoot is a transaction attorney who successfully negotiates matters related to the buying, selling, and leasing of commercial real estate. Josh’s clients include institutional and individual real estate investors, landlords, and tenants. He performs commercial real estate closings and specializes in the purchase and sale of hotels and senior assisted living communities. Josh’s experience also extends to matters involving retail, office, industrial, restaurant, and multi-family properties.
Prior to joining KPPB LAW, Josh worked for an Am Law 50 firm in Charleston, South Carolina, and he had his own law practice in Atlanta, Georgia.
Josh belongs to the Georgia and South Carolina State Bars. He is an active member of the American Bar Association (ABA) and just completed a two-year fellowship with the Real Property Trust & Estate Section (RPTE). In RPTE, he serves as chair of the Young Lawyer’s Network; vice chair of the Retail Leasing Committee; vice chair of the Senior Housing and Assisted Living Facility Committee; and Section liaison to the GP/Solo and Small Firm Division. Josh is also an acquisitions editor for ABA Publishing. He recruits authors to write real property publications, and he assists with editing the final manuscripts of such publications.
Josh earned his LL.M. from the University of Miami School of Law and his J.D. from the Charleston School of Law. He earned his A.B. from Dartmouth College. In addition to his career as a lawyer, Josh is also a licensed real estate broker in Georgia and South Carolina. Josh is an Atlanta native and fluent in Spanish.
Past Fellow (Real Property), American Bar Association Real Property Trust & Estate Section
CALI Award (Bankruptcy Law; Legal Research and Writing)
“Remodeling Requirements in Retail Leases,” Probate & Property (Sept./Oct. 2018)
“‘Seller Beware!’: Making Necessary Revisions to the South Carolina Seller Disclosure Statement and South Carolina Residential Property Condition Disclosure Act,” Charleston Law Review (2012)
“Dropping the Hammer: Why the South Carolina Supreme Court’s Decision in Matrix Financial Services Corp. v. Frazer Harms Refinancing Lenders and Consumers,” Charleston Law Review (2011)