About Us

Trademarkitect.com is created by the folks at The Nelson Law Chambers LLC. We are a small law firm dedicated to providing the best client experiences we can. We are real lawyers, and a real law firm.

The Nelson Law Chambers LLC works hard to provide quality legal services at predictable costs. We provide legal representation and legal counsel using creative fee structures, including flat fees.

Our goal is to change the world one client at a time.

The Trademarkitect Difference

Start to Finish.
We're with you each step of the way.

We design and create the strongest trademark application we can, giving your trademark the best chance to be registered.

We then keep with it—tracking all deadlines and responding to USPTO Office Actions.


Quality Legal Services & Predictable Fees Built For You.

Have Questions? Get Answers.  |  404.348.4462

Get Your Trademark Registered.

We guide you through the trademark process from start to finish, making the strongest case for registration we can to the USPTO.



More Likely To Be Successful When Using Trademark Counsel*


of applicants hire legal counsel,* and so should you.



Disclaimer: The Nelson Law Chambers LLC, its Trademarkitects and lawyers, do not represent you until you sign a retainer agreement with our firm. The information provided on this website is for information purposes only, and reading this website does not create an attorney-client relationship. WE CANNOT GUARANTEE ANY RESULTS FOR OUR CLIENTS. We recommend running from any attorney who does.

Finally, we are real lawyers, and a real law firm.

We are not a legal automation company.

John William Nelson, the principal of this Firm, is responsible for the content of this website.


2180 Satellite Blvd, Suite 400, Duluth, Georgia 30097
Direct: 404.348.4462  |  Fax: 404.549.6765

Predictable Costs

Flat fee plans provide Predictable Costs in an Unpredictable World

43% More Likely

One study has shown trademark applications filed by attorneys are 43% more likely to be successful.*

We Do The Work

From Start to Finish, we create the application, track all deadlines, and advocate for your trademark with the USPTO.

Why Hire A Trademarkitect Attorney?

  1. A study indicates trademark applications filed by attorneys are 43% more likely to be successful.*
  2. We design & create the strongest application to give your Trademark the best chance to be registered.
  3. We respond to USPTO Office Actions and track all deadlines.
  4. You get to focus on your business, not on the USPTO.

What Can I Trademark?

  1. Your Logo.
  2. Your Slogans.
  3. Your Brand Name.
  4. The Name of Your Company.
  5. And Many Other Things!

Why Federal Registration?

  1. You get to put the ® next to your Trademark.
  2. Legal Protection of your Trademark on a national level.
  3. Looks good to customers, clients, investors, and buyers.

Schedule A Free Consultation!

Fill out the form below & our Trademarkitect team will contact you to schedule a free consultation.

(You can also call us at 404.348.4462)


Give your trademark the best chance to be registered—hire a Trademarkitect to handle it for you!

You hire a mechanic to fix your car. Hire a Trademarkitect to get your trademark registered.


noun a person who designs trademark applications.


Brought to you by
The Nelson Law Chambers LLC

Trademark Lawyers Matter

Law professors Deborah Gerhardt and Jon McClanahan researched the USPTO's own trademark registration data in their paper Do Trademark Lawyers Matter?

Their conclusion?

"Trademark lawyers are not essential to prosecuting a successful trademark application, but they significantly increase the likelihood of success."

You absolutely can register a trademark on your own.

However, 77% of your peers are using trademark lawyers already. And you have a high chance of success—up to 43% more likely to succeed—if you hire a lawyer than if you do it yourself.

You can read more here:  Deborah R. Gerhardt & Jon P. McClanahan, Do Trademark Lawyers Matter?, 16 Stan. Tech. L. Rev. 583 (2013), see page 622, pages 606-610, and pages 600-601. Available at the Stanford Law Review Website.


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