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We take great pride in being the leading quiet title firm. Our veteran staff concentrates on quiet title proceedings and litigation.

The Quiet Title Attorneys

Darren Findling

Darren Findling

President and Attorney

Darren has been cleaning titles since 1994 and also practices Probate and Trust Law, Elder Law, and Real Estate Disputes.

Darren hosted The Findling Law Hour, a weekly radio show on 97.1 FM and 1270 AM. The Findling Law Hour’s loyal listeners tuned in weekly for information on the hottest legal issues. He is also the author of a quarterly publication titled The Probate Pro. The quarterly publication is distributed to and read by attorneys state-wide.

Darren is committed to philanthropy and has been an active member of dozens of charitable organizations in the Detroit area.


Born in the backseat of a 1969 Buick Regal, my mother says the world was ready for me faster than her body was. She was right. When I was three, my Jamaican nanny brought me to an inner-city Baptist church where I promptly danced down the aisles. As a teenager, I charmed my way into a hotel to hang out with the Jackson Five. As an adult, I bought a beat-up, 40-passenger bus that I painted maize and blue to drive the neighborhood kids to U of M football games. I have also appeared on The View and on the front pages of The New York Times and Wall Street Journal — all for different reasons.

I am both quick thinker and talker, and am obsessed with puns — very much to the dismay of my four children. I take the phrase “it can’t be done” as a challenge in both my professional and personal life. When I’m not in court or behind a desk, you can find me spending time with my family, bungee jumping, sky diving, heli-skiing, trekking mountains, running marathons, and re-inventing philanthropy. Usually performing a few of these simultaneously.

My father is a survivor of the Holocaust. His mother was murdered at Auschwitz and his father was shot into a mass grave by the Einsatzgruppen. My father and his siblings survived by hiding in the forest in the Vichy region of France, along with a hundred other Jewish children. These orphaned children banded together, subsisting on radishes and potatoes that they dug up from the ground, for nearly two years. Finally they were rescued and brought to America. My father was just eight years old at the time. Now 85, he remembers constantly fearing for his life as a child and believing he was unworthy of life itself. His parents named him Siegfried, which in German mythology means “dragon slayer.” He says that throughout his childhood in Nazi Europe, the association of his name gave him the inner strength that allowed him to persevere. His survival was dependent on many miracles and, most importantly, on the unconditional help of others.

My mother was born in Casablanca, Morocco to teenage parents who both abandoned her and left her to be raised by her grandparents.

When my parents met and married in Europe, they were both terribly wounded by their childhood experiences. When I was six years old, my mother left us. I remember huddling together with my two brothers and sister in the face of our fear. As we constantly strategized on what to do next, I quickly assumed a leadership role in my family.

These life experiences had a profound impact on me. They opened my heart and my mind to the suffering of others. They gave me the confidence to be fully engaged in the world around me. My father raised me to believe that I have an expansive responsibility that includes all those who are in need. My father was never philanthropic in the traditional sense, so I had little exposure to the financial side of philanthropy prior to my education and professional experiences. For my family, philanthropy was not about writing a check and moving on to enjoy the luxuries of our upper-middle class life. Instead, my dad instilled in me a duty to help others in need. His philanthropy was directed at personally helping those in crisis. My childhood was filled with random teenagers who lived in our home, seeking refuge from their troubled lives. Unable to turn away from the sufferings of others, my father opened his home and his heart to children and, in turn, we welcomed and accepted these ‘strangers’ into our lives. We could not and would not avoid those who were suffering. Indeed, our own suffering was diminished by helping others.

My past and the way I was raised makes me who I am today. With so many experiences shaping me, helping others has always been and will always be at the forefront of my career and my daily purpose.

Please do not hesitate to contact me for a complimentary consultation at either 248-399-3300 or Darren@TheProbatePro.com.

Andrew Black

Andrew Black


Andrew focuses his practice mainly on probate litigation, real property disputes, and appeals. As the managing attorney, he supports the Quiet Title team through training, mentoring, and working with them to develop successful legal strategies.


Outside of work, you can usually find Andrew serving as the hockey goalie for his local team. He also enjoys spending time with his family and friends, especially when it involves baseball. He has a personal goal of attending a baseball game in every ballpark in America.

Serving Michigan & Ohio




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