We’ve noticed that you’re using an unsupported browser,
which may result in pages displaying incorrectly.

For a better viewing experience, we recommend upgrading to the latest browser version of:

Skip to main content
You're viewing content for QLD. Change QLD
Call No Win. No Fee.* Call 1800 555 777
1800 555 777
You're viewing content for QLD. Change QLD

Lina Howroyd

Contact us

Personal Injury, Senior Associate

Phone 03 6270 1111 Fax 03 6211 9191
Location Hobart, Tasmania
Language English, Italian

For more than a decade Lina Howroyd has been practising exclusively in personal injuries law. Her expertise lies in medical negligence claims and she is accustomed to dealing sensitively with seriously injured and disabled clients.

Lina has extensive experience representing clients in the full range of personal injuries matters including motor vehicle accidents, workplace and occupier common law claims in the Supreme Court of Tasmania, and Workers Rehabilitation and Compensation Tribunal matters.

Lina brings a practical plain-English approach to the delivery of legal services, which is appreciated by her clients.

Her non-legal interests include travel, outdoor pursuits such as bushwalking and camping, soccer, and a disproportionate fondness for ABC and BBC programs.

Professional Qualification and Admissions

  • 2001 Admitted, Supreme Court of Tasmania
  • 2001 Admitted, High Court and Family Court of Australia
  • 1994 Graduate Diploma in Legal Practise, University of Tasmania
  • 1993, Bachelor of Laws, University of Tasmania
  • 1981, Bachelor of Arts, University of Tasmania

Career History

  • Since 2012 Slater and Gordon (senior associate)
  • 1999 – 2012 Hilliard and Associates (senior associate)
  • 1996 – 1998 Bennett Howroyd, Barristers and Solicitors

Memberships and Associations

  • Tasmania Women Lawyers
  • Australian Lawyers Alliance

Cultural Heritage

Lina was born in Australia of Italian migrant parents and holds Italian citizenship. She speaks Italian and has a good understanding of the barriers sometimes experienced by newly arrived immigrants in Australia and those who struggle with the language.