Christina M. Kokinda
72 River Park Street
2nd Floor
Needham, MA 02494
Tel: 781-449-2866
Fax: 781-449-5340

  • Family Office
  • Manufacturing
  • Retail


Christina has experience developing risk management programs and evaluating various risk transfer and insurance options. She represents clients in a variety of industries and is particularly deft at structuring international insurance programs and coordinating foreign local insurance placements. She is also expertly skilled at recognizing and addressing risks to high net worth individuals and family home offices. She identifies and helps mitigate risks to high net worth families and family offices involving both their tangible and intangible assets. She advises high net worth clients on the full range of liabilities that affect them including those involving their social activities, hobbies that morph into commercial ventures, hiring and managing domestic employees, home renovations and construction, purchases and transit of custom-made products from abroad, and children living off campus.


Christina has over 21 years of risk management experience.


  • B.S., Marketing, Bentley College
  • Associate in Risk Management (ARM)


  • Private Risk Management Association (PRMA)
  • Council for Insuring Private Clients (CIPC)

Publishing and Speaking Activity

Christina Kokinda was invited to be a speaker at the American Bar Association Annual Meeting in Boston on September 8, 2016. Christina discussed the risk management process and a myriad of insurance issues with other panelists in a program titled “Why Insurance Is Only Boring Until It Matters-Insurance Law for the Generalist”.
Christina Kokinda joined Fidelity's Family Office Services in their client webinar on April 27. Her presentation topic was "Creating a Risk Heat Map" where she discusses commonly overlooked risks and how Family Offices can best identify and prioritize risk exposures so that they can be mitigated or insured.
Many international companies are not buying local Directors & Officers (D&O) insurance, but instead relying on the worldwide territory in their domestic D&O policy. This course of action can be risky without going through the appropriate analysis.