Britney (Brit) Mark grew up in Folsom, California, where she attended Folsom High School. She went on to obtain two B.A. degrees in Sociology and Spanish from the University of California, Santa Barbara. She graduated with Distinction in the Major of Sociology and published an empirical study on Native American access to health care in California.
Brit later attended the University of San Francisco, School of Law. She was Co-President of Women’s Law Association, Chair of the law school’s Budget Committee, and competed on behalf of USF at the National Moot Court Competition and the National Appellate Advocacy Competition. She performed human rights work in Haiti, and was later hired to write a Statement to the United Nations Commission on the Status of Women.
Brit spent her final year in law school working as a Certified Law Student, actively providing legal representation for minors in dependency court.
Her experience working with children and victims of domestic violence led Brit to pursue a career in family law. She passionately advocates for people who feel let down by the court system. Her unique background allows her to understand her clients, and her passion for the justice system motivates her to ensure the system gives her clients a fair result.
Brit sat for and passed the Certified Family Law Specialist Exam in 2018. Her extensive trial experience and niche expertise in complex family law matters gives Nowzaree Law an edge over other firms.
Brit Mark now lives in Westchester, and she enjoys spending her free time with her pitbull, Yoli, and adventuring outdoors on her mountain bike.
- University of California, Santa Barbara: Bachelor of Arts, Sociology and Spanish
- University of San Francisco School of Law: Juris Doctor
- American Bar Association
- California Bar Association
- Los Angeles County Bar Association
- Business Network
- International (BNI) — Elite Partners (President)
- National Association of Professional Women
- State Bar of California
- Central District of California (Federal Court, Bankruptcy Court)