Arizona is committed to the efficient and fair resolution of civil disputes.
have a dispute, all sides want a resolution that does not drag on for years or incur enormous legal fees .
Arbitration Arizona will evaluate your case and give you an up-front schedule of costs and a clear path to
a final ruling based upon the laws that apply to your areas. We believe that a fair and reasoned ruling is
the desired ending for everyone involved.
Chad Belville was elected to the Office of Worth County Attorney in 1998 and quickly jumped into the
fast-paced world of criminal prosecution. Running for this political office as an Independent was a risk
but Mr. Belville firmly believes that politics have no place in law enforcement. Justice should have no
political affiliation; all accused should be treated fairly and evenly. At the beginning of his term, Mr.
Belville made it clear that law enforcement officers could not file complaints without sufficient evidence
and expect the prosecutor’s office to plead them to some crime. In return for high standards, he
promised that any person found guilty of assaulting a peace officer with a weapon will go to prison. In
his term of office, Mr. Belville earned the respect of law enforcement officers, judges, and members of
the Defense Bar.
North Iowa winters are rough, and Mr. Belville passed the Arizona Bar Exam. He then took a position
with a small real estate title company in Tempe, Arizona. Switching gears from the criminal courtroom,
he learned the intricacies of complicated contracts. While the real estate industry provides a
comfortable living, it is less than exciting and Mr. Belville entered into a partnership with an established
Personal Injury lawyer for two years. There he learned the arts of negotiation with insurance companies
and well-trained resourceful civil litigators.
In 2005, Mr. Belville cordially left the partnership and opened his own practice. He has gained extensive
experience in contract negotiation and formation, intellectual property, and business law.
“I believe that the party who has the facts on their side and the law on their side should prevail”, says
Mr. Belville. “The rules of evidence and procedure make for a level playing field. Like a rugby game,
things can get rough, but if everyone plays by the rules, when one team walks off winning the game and
one team loses, they both know the game was played fair and square. The officials are there to make
sure everyone plays by the rules, validate the points scored by each side and announce the winner. That
is the role I see as an arbitrator.”