Lindsey Goeddel


Lindsey joined Milgrom & Daskam in October 2022 and focuses her practice on business and corporate law.  She supports clients in the handling of mergers and acquisitions, corporate formation and governance, commercial transactions, operational matters, and business development, amongst other corporate issues.  

Prior to joining the world of law firms, Lindsey worked in-house in the midstream oil and gas industry as well as for a publicly traded self-storage REIT.  By previously being in the position of our clients, Lindsey is able to bring a unique perspective to the firm and appreciates how the objectives of the client and the business need to be forefront in establishing a path forward.  

Lindsey holds a BA in psychology and criminal justice from the University of Dayton in Ohio, a MA in forensic psychology from The Chicago School of Professional Psychology, and a JD from the University of Denver Sturm College of Law.  Outside the office, Lindsey enjoys spending time with her family, whether traveling, in the mountains, at the lake, or having a “stay at home day” with her husband and two kids.


Business & Corporate Law

Mergers & Acquisitions

Corporate Organization


Business & Corporate Law

The Corporate Transparency Act: A New Era of Accountability Begins January 1, 2024

As previously posted by Jonathan Milgrom, the Corporate Transparency Act (CTA) went into effect when the clock struck midnight on January 1, 2024. This transformative piece of legislation, will reshape the corporate landscape,ushering in a new era of transparency and accountability. This landmark legislation marks a significant step forward in the fight against financial crime and anonymous corporate activities. The central tenet of the CTA is to enhance corporate transparency by requiring companies to disclose their beneficial ownership information to the Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FinCEN), a bureau of the U.S. Department of the Treasury.

Read More »
Business & Corporate Law

Form D: What and Why

Form D is a notice filing to be made with the Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”) under Regulation D of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended (the “Securities Act”). Through required registration and detailed disclosure documents, the Securities Act aims to achieve two main objectives: (1) to require that investors receive financial and other important information about securities being offered for public sale, and (2) to prohibit misrepresentation and fraud in the sale of securities, both of which protect investors and the investment community. The Securities Act also, provides for exemptions from the lengthy registration requirements in the form of Rules 504, 506(b), and 506(c). The exemptions help alleviate the administrative burden of Securities filings and streamline the process for private companies to raise capital.

Read More »