Rose Winkeler

  • Person

    Rose Winkeler

    Rose Winkeler is the Senior Civil Deputy County Attorney for the Coconino County Attorney’s Office in Flagstaff, Arizona. She leads the Civil Division, which represents the County Board of Supervisors, County Elected Officials and the many departments of the County as well as many special districts. She primarily practices in employment law, elections, and public contracts. She completed the Flinn Brown Civic Leadership program in 2018 and continues to volunteer with the Flinn Foundation. She has also volunteered with The Literacy Center of Coconino County and Girls on the Run of Northern Arizona. On the weekends, you’ll find her running or hiking on the trails in and around Flagstaff.

    Rose Winkeler is the Senior Civil Deputy County Attorney for the Coconino County Attorney’s Office in Flagstaff, Arizona.
    2016-09-19
    Person
    2021-09-20

Senior Civil Deputy County Attorney, Coconino County, Ariz.

Rose Winkeler is the Senior Civil Deputy County Attorney for the Coconino County Attorney’s Office in Flagstaff, Arizona. She leads the Civil Division, which represents the County Board of Supervisors, County Elected Officials and the many departments of the County as well as many special districts. She primarily practices in employment law, elections, and public contracts. She completed the Flinn Brown Civic Leadership program in 2018 and continues to volunteer with the Flinn Foundation. She has also volunteered with The Literacy Center of Coconino County and Girls on the Run of Northern Arizona. On the weekends, you’ll find her running or hiking on the trails in and around Flagstaff.

More from Rose Winkeler

  • County News

    First: ‘Tennis Elbow,’ Now ‘Text Neck’

    Text neck, as defined by spine-health.com is “neck pain and damage sustained from looking down at your cell phone, tablet or other wireless devices too frequently and for too long.”  You have seen it all around you — at a meeting break, in line at the grocery store, a pedestrian walking down the sidewalk or with kids in the backseat of a car — o
  • County News

    Cures for Summertime Blues

    As summer continues, some employees are awaiting their vacation, while others bask in the glow of time off.  How long does that vacation glow last? A week? Two weeks? Maybe just a few hours? How long an employee’s vacation glow lasts says a lot about the workload, stress and culture of the department and organization.
  • County News

    Patience vs. Process

    Gabe has been with the county two years and is an engaged employee.  A few months ago, he started having some medical issues at work.  He got migraines and felt ill, needing to go home unexpectedly and often.  Some days were better than others, so Gabe and his supervisor tried to identify the commonalities.  Employees were as

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