Blogger-columnists share advice and anecdotes with solo and small-firm lawyers about running a law practice, networking and marketing a law practice by both "old school" means and social media platforms. November's theme was "working on the go."
In its own words, this blawg focuses on "empowering the Second City's entrepreneurial legal community."
"Designed and intended to build an online community of Colorado solo and small-firm attorneys, with posts by attorneys along with information about practice management, office management, marketing, technology, and other resources."
Susan Cartier Liebel and her rock-solid roster of contributors give comprehensive advice and frank opinions for those who are or want to be solo practitioners. Posts address both a reader's practical questions and conflicted emotions.
"Strategies and support for solo attorneys."
"The author chronicles his transition from New York as an attorney-employee to South Carolina as an attorney-owner of a new law firm."
"A daily blog dedicated to the business of law."
"Law firm marketing and buisness development strategies."
A daily information exchange, posts feature "rants and raves" by and for the solo practitioner.
The author discusses her own experiences in law school and law practice, offers advice to law students, and discusses law as it relates to flash mobs and pranksters.
Solo practitioner Stephanie Kimbro has operated a virtual law firm out of Wilmington, N.C., for five years. She uses her experience to write about the ethics, technology and practical aspects involved in virtual lawyering.1 2 >