The following is a guest blog post by Jeremy M. Evans, Managing Attorney at California Sports Lawyer, representing sports and entertainment professionals in contract drafting, negotiations, licensing, and career growth.
“Those who never try or quit too early end up working for those who tried and never quit.” True in any business and life in general, even more so in the solo practice of law—going solo requires you to step out and charge ahead.
Whether you’re straight out of law school, considering leaving a large firm, or making a life-style decision, a solo or small firm practice is an appealing prospect for many attorneys. But going solo can be daunting. One of the first decisions you have to make is what practice areas you will cover: Should you generalize or specialize?
Most attorneys are aware of the frequent client complaint about lack of communication from attorneys. Some say it’s the top client complaint about attorneys. So how do you make sure that those complaints are never about you? Here are 4 steps to help you keep those lines of communication open.
The following is a guest blog post by Jessica N. Asfour, Esq. of Asfour Law Office in Oakland, CA.
Experts say that to begin your own law practice, you need only your own motivation and a mailing address. As an attorney with a new solo practice, I would like to unpack the last part of that statement: the mailing address.