Holcombe Bomar, P.A.
Perry Boulier has been litigating cases since joining Holcombe Bomar in 1987. He grew up in Spartanburg, South Carolina. After graduating from Wofford College in 1984 and the University of South Carolina School of Law in 1987, he joined Holcombe Bomar in 1987 and was named a partner in 1992.
During the course of his career, Perry has tried civil cases of almost every variety in state and federal district courts across South Carolina. For his work in the courtroom, he has been recognized as a Fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers, a member of the American Board of Trial Advocates, and a Fellow of the Litigation Counsel of America. Perry has been listed in both Best Lawyers in America and Super Lawyers on numerous occasions. Perry's litigation practice also has allowed him to handle numerous appeals before appellate courts which have resulted in a number of published opinions.
Currently, Perry focuses his practice primarily on healthcare litigation. He represents hospitals, physicians, medical practices, emergency medical providers, nursing homes, and hospices across South Carolina in medical and nursing negligence actions. Perry routinely represents healthcare providers before state licensing boards and counsels his clients on matters of risk management, investigations, policy and procedure, operations, compliance, medical staff issues, and state and federal privacy laws.
In addition to his work within the healthcare field, Perry also maintains an active commercial litigation practice and has handled and tried numerous business litigation cases to verdict. The scope of his experience and practice encompasses nearly all aspects of civil litigation.
· Jones v. Spartanburg Regional Medical Center, 372 S.C. 53, 640 S.E.2d 514 (Ct.App. 2006).
· Reid v. Maytag Corp., 2005 WL 7084294 (S.C. Ct.App. 2005).
· Flagstar Corp. v. Royal Surplus Lines, 341 S.C. 68, 533 S.E.2d 331 (2000).
· Peeler v. Spartan Radiocasting, Inc., 324 S.C. 261, 478 S.E.2d 282 (1996).
· South Carolina Dept. of Social Services v. Smith, 311 S.C. 426, 429 S.E.2d 807 (1993).