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My legal knowledge across an array of practice areas including construction, real estate, and creditor’s rights has enabled me to represent clients’ interests through a broad-based service spectrum of risk analysis, risk mitigation, and litigation.

Benjamin Rachelson practices in construction, real estate, litigation, general business and contract review, secured lending and creditor bankruptcy.

Practicing law since 2007, Benjamin represents his construction clients in transactional matters ranging from review of vendor supply agreements to analysis of AIA (American Institute of Architects) construction contracts and related project delivery methods, such as design build and public-private partnership projects. Benjamin prepares and reviews contracts for construction company owners, general contractors, subcontractors and material suppliers.

Benjamin also represents companies through credit collections and secured lending in both Federal Bankruptcy Court and under Article 9 of the Uniform Commercial Code.

Benjamin’s litigation background has led to experience in all levels of state and federal courts, leading bench trials, arbitration and mediation for his clients.

While in law school at Georgia State University College of Law, Benjamin was an active member of the Sports and Entertainment Law Society and Phi Alpha Delta. He earned his undergraduate degree in business and geography from the University of Colorado at Boulder.


  • Georgia State University College of Law, J.D., 2007
  • University of Colorado at Boulder, B.A., 2002

Bar Admissions

  • Georgia
  • Colorado


  • Georgia Super Lawyers® Rising Stars Construction Law, 2017-2019 

Professional Affiliations & Memberships

  • American Bar Association
  • Atlanta Bar Association-Construction Law Section
  • State Bar of Georgia
  • Bleckley American Inn of Court
  • Represents material suppliers in the construction industry to successfully perfect and enforce mechanics lien rights under the Georgia Mechanics Lien Statute.
  • Represents secured lenders in the automobile industry to maintain their security interests in collateral in both State and Federal Courts.