Andrew P. Baratta

Andrew P. Baratta (Andy) is a partner in the firm.  Andy is nationally recognized as a leading advocate for medical providers who find themselves victimized by insurance companies determined not to pay for their services.

Over the past 15 years, Andy has aggressively fought and beaten the insurance companies, and exposed these illicit schemes on behalf of scores of doctors, their employees, and their families.

Like Tony, Andy attended St. Joseph’s Preparatory High School. From there, Andy went to the University of Pennsylvania, where he played varsity basketball and was twice voted by his teammates as the team’s most inspirational player. In his senior year, Andy was honored by the Philadelphia Big 5 sportswriters with the Harry Merrill Sportsmanship Award. After Penn, Andy graduated from Temple Law School. Thereafter he served as an Assistant District Attorney in Delaware County for three years, then spent a year working for Kittredge, Donley, Elson, Fullem & Embick, a mid-sized center city firm specializing in civil litigation matters. Andy joined his brother Tony and Ken Russell in January of 2002.

In addition to his work as a lawyer, Andy is an accomplished writer. His first novel, What Color Justice, was published in 2005 to wide acclaim. Andy was also honored as a Superlawyer Rising Star in 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009 2010, and 2011.

Andy’s proudest accomplishment is his family. He and his wife, Noelle, are the parents of a boy and a girl and live in Phoenixville, where Andy coaches basketball, football, and baseball for various little league programs.


Meet Our Other Partners

Anthony J. Baratta

Tony is a Nationally Certified Civil Trial Lawyer. He fights for persons and their families seriously harmed or killed due to car crashes, medical mistakes, dangerous property conditions or defective products.

Meet Tony

Kenneth Russell

Ken focuses his practice on Estate Planning and Administration as well as represents numerous businesses. Ken specializes in working with his clients to make sure that as much of their wealth passes down as possible.

Meet Ken