When you subscribe to a pre-paid legal service, you are likely to deal with an attorney and a number of other individuals and organisations who are involved in one way or another with the service. It’s important to understand the role of each participating party in a legal service plan, particularly when you’re unhappy with the service or when fee disputes or any other litigation with your provider arises.
We are likely to need legal help at least once a year, yet most of us do not actively seek legal help.This is borne out of data from a survey conducted by Leo J. Shapiro & Associates, on behalf of the American Bar Association’s Section of Litigation,
Are you enrolled in a pre-paid legal plan and worried your provider is simply tallying up your tab for a service you’ll never get to use? Read on as we explain the chances of using…
Pre-paid legal plans are promoted under the promise of cheap legal coverage, an attractive alternative to the high fees charged by regular attorneys and law practices. But under the gloss of accessible legal
services for the general public, lie a number of limitations.
There is no clear-cut answer in many of these dilemmas, and getting the right lawyer is crucial to you. We examine the perks of choosing a lawyer in a pre-paid legal plan as opposed to hiring your own lawyer, and some simple steps you can take to choose a good attorney.
It is not uncommon to see the terms “legal plans” and “pre-paid legal services” used interchangeably. While they share a lot of characteristics in common, there are a number of differences you should be aware of.
Considering a pre-paid legal plan? He’s a run-down of the services you’re most likely to get and also some legal documents you need to sign before you enroll.
Pre-paid legal services can be a very attractive alternative to hiring a lawyer for many people. You should consider the importance and relative priority of these benefits in light of your own legal needs.
You may be covered when it comes to health, life, car or home insurance services… but what about legal coverage? The question is not if you’ll need a lawyer, but when: according to the American Bar Association (ABA) “Americans have come to view legal assistance as a necessity”.