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Rebecca Moody

Rebecca Moody began her career as a General Civil Law attorney at Robins Air Force, working with the JAG there. When the Department of Defense (DOD) Joint Ethics Regulation (JER) came into effect, she was appointed to be the base designated agency ethics official (DAEO) and developed and implemented an ethics training program resulting in training over 15,000 civilians on their procurement ethical obligations.  She was also the Chief of Legal Assistance and Preventive Law, receiving recognition for her work from the American Bar Association for having the exemplary extended military legal assistance program nationwide (ABA LAMP Award). The Georgia Bar Association recognized her for community service in serving on various nonprofit boards (Justice Benham Community Service Award). She's received recognition from the Internal Revenue Service and the Air Force for successfully opening the first electronic income tax filing office for the United States Air Force. (Air Force Meritorious Civilian Service Award). The Department of Defense recognized her for initiating changes in the methods used by DOD in cases involving victims of crime. She's traveled to Air Force and Army installations world-wide as a teacher and proponent for taking a multi-disciplinary approach to military justice investigations involving victims of domestic violence and sexual assault.

Rebecca Moody worked as a civilian attorney for the Air Force, but she's really an Army grunt, having served with the Georgia Army National Guard as a maintenance officer. Attorney Moody was the first female to be placed in a command position within the 48th Infantry Brigade. She was placed as the 148th Support Battalion's Commander for B Company, a direct support maintenance unit with 300 soldiers, when that unit was activated in support of Operation Desert Shield/Desert Storm. (Army Meritorious Service Medal)

Attorney Moody has devoted her skill set to protecting what is important to her clients through strategized and advanced planning. She is dedicated to assisting families by helping them plan ahead regarding their estate planning and elder law needs as well as offering counsel and guidance whenever an unexpected crisis has occurred.

Rebecca Moody is happily married to Kyle, former base engineer and current retiree, and together they have two daughters and a nephew who they love like a son. Motherly devotion led her to resign from the Army Guard and eventually to resign from her position on base. In 2008, she began practicing law from home working part time.   Once her daughters headed off to college, she decided to move her home-based law practice to downtown Perry. Her office is shared with a nonprofit she and her daughter formed called Talents Empowered, Inc. which supports business opportunities and higher education for girls and women.

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