Werner Gruber is of counsel at Deldin Law. He works in all areas of the firm’s practice, providing services to clients and support to attorneys in the areas of litigation, business law, and real estate.

Werner handles a wide range of matters in his practice. In working with clients, Werner is always attentive to the financial and economic implications of a controversy, matter, or transaction and explains his analysis to the client in understandable terms, which enables the client to make a fully informed decision with confidence. Clients appreciate Werner’s willingness to listen to their concerns and his sincere interest in resolving their problems and achieving their goals.

Werner’s colleagues at the firm appreciate his problem-solving skill and his ability to analyze all the details of a situation. He is able to evaluate a dispute by assessing both sides of the issues, which ultimately leads to the best result for the client.

Before joining Deldin Law in 2022, Werner gained over 11 years of litigation experience in a wide range of substantive areas. His legal work included helping hundreds of homeowners during the foreclosure crisis, by holding lenders and debt collectors accountable for TILA, RESPA, FDCPA, FCRA, False Claims Act, and consumer fraud violations in state and federal courts.

After growing up in the near west suburbs of Chicago, Werner lived and practiced in the Windy City for a decade before moving to Grosse Pointe Farms, where he, his wife (Jen), and twin boys (Leo and Louis) live. Werner and Jen moved to Michigan in 2021 to be close to her family before the children were born.

  • University of Illinois College of Law, J.D., 2008
  • University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, B.S. in Psychology, 2004
Bar and Court Admissions
  • Michigan
  • Illinois
  • United States District Court for the Eastern District of Michigan
  • United States District Court for the Northern District of Illinois
Professional Organizations
  • Michigan Bar Association
  • Chicago Bar Association
  • Life and Death on Your Terms: The Advance Directives Dilemma and What Should be Done in the Wake of the Schiavo Case, 15 Elder L.J. 503 (Spring 2008)