Veronica L. Morrison focuses her practice in construction law and litigation as well as commercial, real estate and environmental litigation. She also handles matters involving procurement and administrative law. Veronica has 13 years of experience practicing as a civil litigator and has been named one of Central Penn Business Journal’s 30 Women of Influence for her demonstrated commitment to her clients and the community.

Prior to joining Mette, Evans & Woodside, Veronica practiced construction law at two smaller firms in the Pennsylvania area. Veronica started her career practicing law with large international firms in Chicago and New York, but her client focus and dedication to her family eventually brought her back to this area.

Veronica earned her law degree at Washington University in St. Louis. She graduated with high distinction from the Pennsylvania State University with a Bachelor’s of Science in Criminology. Veronica is licensed to practice law in Pennsylvania and Illinois and is admitted to practice in the United States District Court for the Middle and Eastern Districts of Pennsylvania.

Away from work, Veronica enjoys volunteering in the community as an Ombudsmen for the Lancaster County Office of the Aging and is a regular contributor to the Wills for Heroes program. She also serves as the Secretary for the Board of Directors of Central Penn College. For fun, Veronica enjoys outdoor activities, spending time with her family and loved ones and traveling.


  • Washington University School of Law, J.D.
  • Pennsylvania State University, B.S.

Court Admissions

  • Pennsylvania Bar
  • U.S. District Courts:
    • Middle District of PA
    • Eastern District of PA
  • Illinois Bar

Articles & Media

Changes To Pennsylvania Revised Uniform Arbitration Act

Changes To Pennsylvania Revised Uniform Arbitration Act

Substantive Changes Effective July 1, 2019
I thought the Arbitrator’s ruling was final: Why are we re-arbitrating our construction dispute? Beware Owners and Contractors: If you’re not careful, you could end up “re-arbitrating” your construction dispute after you thought it was resolved the first time.