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Erin Creber

Associate, Trademark Agent

Erin's practice focuses on building, maintaining and enforcing intellectual property rights of brand owners.

Erin’s litigation practice covers both the federal and provincial courts, and covers all aspects of intellectual property law, including patents, trademarks and copyrights.

She also has experience in all aspects of trademark law (filing and prosecution) and copyright law, as well as considerable experience in domain names and internet-related matters, such as domain name arbitration, domain name recovery and online content recovery and enforcement.

Erin works with a variety of clients, from individuals seeking IP protection to large multi-national corporations, in-house counsel and foreign associate firms. Her technical expertise in chemical engineering, chemical processing and manufacturing, biomaterials and bioengineering is a particular asset to clients operating in these areas.

Outside of work, Erin enjoys travelling, hiking and playing pub trivia.


  • B.A.Sc. (Chemical Engineering), Queen’s University
  • B.A. (Economics), Queen’s University
  • J.D., University of Western Ontario

professional involvement

  • Intellectual Property Institute of Canada (IPIC): member of the Internet Committee; member of the Young Practitioners Committee; member of the Women in IP Network

practice Areas

  • Litigation
  • Trademarks
  • Domain Names & Internet Law
  • Copyright
  • Patents
  • Strategic Analysis
  • Licensing & IP Transactions

Technology Area

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Randall is a partner of the firm and has been certified as a specialist in all areas of Canadian IP Law.
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About MBM

 The process of invention is complete only with the IP protection provided in law. That's where MBM comes in. We match our clients' creative thinking with the creative protection needed to achieve their goals.Read More About MBM

Protecting Plant Varieties in Canada

Protection for new plant varieties has been available for just over twenty years in Canada.  As new technologies are sought for increasing and improving crop production, Plant Breeders’ Rights help to encourage such innovation by rewarding plant breeders with exclusive rights to sell, and to produce for sale, the reproductive material of their new plant variety. Read More