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USPTO Complex - Arlington Virginia
USPTO Webpage
Patent No. 000001
USPTO - Old Building
USPTO - Old Building Search Room

Obtain "Patent Pending" status within 1 week: $699 (Plus Filing Fees)
Offer applies to small and micro entity inventors and is for writing & filing a "Provisional" patent application

*BEST DEAL: Search & Opinion: $499 - deductible from Non-Provisional fees




​​Bruce A. Lev is a retired US Patent & Trademark Office Primary Patent Examiner that has been providing private sector patent agent services for over 18 years.  His main area of expertise is in the mechanical arts.

Bruce graduated from the University of Maryland in 1988 with a degree in Mechanical Engineering with an emphasis on robotics, controls, and automation technology.

Read "Google Reviews" by clicking here.



Available to provide full service patent application prosecution services, including patentability searches and opinions, provisional and non-provisional utility applications, office action reviews, amendments, and responses, appeals, allowance preparation, and patent infringement opinions. 

Also offering partial services including pro se claims and application reviews.

Call or E-mail



(623) 444-5250

Bruce A. Lev
Patent Agent reg. #58,594
Peoria, Arizona



Important News & Publications


The USPTO's Denver office officially opened June 30, 2014 in the Byron G. Rogers Federal Building. The Rogers building is home to 11 federal agencies in downtown Denver and offers convenient access to downtown and suburban sites. The office will house both examiners and Patent Trial and Appeal Board (PTAB) judges in a 45,000 square foot space. 100 examiners, 20 administrative patent judges, and their support staff will be at the location.

Areas of Practice

Searches & Opinions

Application Preparation

Claim Writing

Patent Prosecution

Office Action Reviews

Infringement Opinions



The Leahy–Smith America Invents Act (AIA) is a United States federal statute that was passed by Congress and was signed into law by President Barack Obama on September 16, 2011. The law represents the most significant change to the U.S. patent system since 1952

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