BYU Law offers a variety of live-client clinics that allow students to practice legal skills under the supervision of a faculty member or practicing attorney.

Community Legal Clinic

The Community Legal Clinic provides free legal services to those in need. Second and third year law students under the direction of Professor Carl Hernandez represent clients in matters including immigration, contracts, housing, and other matters. Citizenship and other community classes are also taught at the clinic.

BYU Office of Belonging
Wilkinson Center #2400
1060 E. Campus Dr.
Provo, UT 84604

Thursdays from 5pm-7pm (Closed holidays)
Assistance available in English & Spanish

Timpanogos Legal Center

The TLC is a free legal center that operates the Family Justice Center Walk-in Clinic (“FJC”). Law students work with the FJC, which is a free clinic for people with divorce, custody, or family law related issues. Advice on immigration and housing is also available. On the first Tuesday of each month an attorney is available to advise senior citizens on legal issues common to the elderly.

Clients can also access services and information from community partners including: Community Action, the Division of Child and Family Services, Victim Advocates, Department of Workforce Services, Centro Hispano, Housing, Timpanogos Legal Center, and other agencies.

Health & Justice Building, 1st Floor
151 S. University Ave.
Provo, UT 84601

Tuesdays from 5-8pm & Online
(Closed holidays and the week between Christmas and New Year’s Day)

Legal Design Lab (LawX)

The legal design clinic was created in 2017.

Legal Design Clinic
Law and Entrepreneurship Clinic
Negotiation and Conflict Resolution Clinic
Government and Legislation Clinical Alliance
Community and Economic Development Clinical Alliance
Family Law Clinic
Mediation Clinic

Center for Peace and Conflict Resolution

The BYU Center for Peace and Conflict Resolution (CPCR) at the J. Reuben Clark Law School is committed to transforming conflict on campus and throughout the world. Through mediation, arbitration, training workshops, research, conferences, academic courses, and consultations, the CPCR assists both BYU and the community beyond campus in building skills and promoting understanding of peace, negotiation, communication, and conflict resolution.

International Center for Law and Religion Studies

The International Center for Law and Religion Studies was formally established and commenced operations as of January 1, 2000, to provide the institutional base for our long-term initiatives in the field of law and religion throughout the world. During the succeeding decade, we have emerged as a recognized leader in the field of religious rights, both at the national level in the United States and internationally. Work in the United States has included Congressional testimony in support of draft legislation and participation in numerous conferences in the U.S. Internationally, ICLRS personnel are now instrumental in organizing and participating in 20-30 regional conferences and law reform consultations each year in countries around the world.