Nip Weisenfels of Rouse Frets White Goss selected for Ingram’s 50 Missourians You Should Know

Kansas City, Mo. – April 3, 2020 – John “Nip” Weisenfels, shareholder and attorney with Rouse Frets White Goss Gentile Rhodes, was chosen as a member of the newest class of Ingram’s Magazine 50 Missourians You Should Know.

A feature that started in 2011, 50 Missourians You Should Know honors highly accomplished citizens of Missouri­­ – those business leaders and professionals who “possess character and integrity” and who “provide the Show-Me state a unique flavor.”

Nip’s story as a lifelong Missourian who helped to shape the Kansas City skyline as a notable real estate attorney was featured in the  March 2020 issue.

Nip grew up in the St. Louis area and attended the University of Missouri for his undergraduate and law degrees. While in college, Nip played football for legendary coach Dan Devine, making an appearance in the Orange Bowl in 1970.  Nip’s extensive portfolio of work as a leading real estate attorney includes the renovation of Arrowhead and Kauffman Stadiums, the Ward Parkway Shopping Center development, a variety of the Ward Parkway corridor building projects, the new Board of Trade building on the Plaza, and numerous other projects throughout the state.

Nip joins two other attorneys of the law firm who were granted the honor by Ingram’s Magazine.   Michael T. White was a previous honoree for Missouri and Greg Musil was selected for Kansas.

About Rouse Frets White Goss Gentile Rhodes:

Rouse Frets White Goss Gentile Rhodes offers a depth of attorneys and experience. Our clients benefit from blue-ribbon talent unencumbered by mega firm business models. For more, visit www.rousepc.com.

Choice of an attorney is an important decision and should not be based solely upon a website or advertisements. In reviewing achievements by the law firm or its attorneys, remember that past results afford no guarantee of future results; every matter is different and must be judged on its own merits. And, although our lawyers may practice in subject areas, neither the Supreme Court of Missouri nor The Missouri Bar reviews or approves certifying organizations or specialty designations for Missouri licensed attorneys.