OTHER LEGAL SERVICES
Let’s sit down, review your unique situation, and decide together what is the best approach in order for you to maximize your legal outcome.
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Collaborative law is a new dispute resolution model in which both parties to the dispute retain separate, specially-trained lawyers whose only job is to help them settle the dispute. All participants agree to work together respectfully, honestly and in good faith to try to find "win-win" solutions to the problems in the dispute. Parties enter into a contract, agreeing not to go to court, or even threaten to do so. If a party does decide to go to court, the collaborative law process terminates and both lawyers are disqualified from any further involvement in the case. Lawyers hired for a collaborative law representation can never, under any circumstances, go to court for the clients who retained them.
LIMITED SCOPE REPRESENTATION
Unbundled legal services are designed to provide clients an affordable low-cost option for self-help with limited, but professional legal advice for a flat rate.
Following are examples of unbundled legal services:
You can consult a lawyer and get legal information and advice about your case when you need it.
You can hire a lawyer to represent you on certain issues in your case (like child support or custody) while you do the rest yourself.
You can hire a lawyer to prepare the forms and other court documents but file them yourself and represent yourself at the hearings
You can hire a lawyer to prepare you on how to represent yourself at the court hearings and help you prepare the evidence that you will present in court
You can hire a lawyer to help you with the more complicated parts of your case, such as discovery and legal research while you do the simpler tasks yourself.
In some situations, you need to be fully represented in a matter by an attorney. An attorney educates and informs clients of their legal rights, whether those rights involve divorce, custody, or more specific matters related to family law. Attorneys also try to anticipate and educate the client on potential issues that may arise in the future. However, the client is the one who determines if a settlement can be reached, or if a court decision becomes a necessity. In court, the attorney will argue the case on the client's behalf, and in many cases will speak entirely for the client in court to ensure that the case is presented property.
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