Check out our top performing blog articles!
We’ve gathered the top performing Law Firm Suites blog articles of the week. Take a look and see what interests you!
1. How To Create Content That Attracts Your Ideal Client To Your Firm
The legal market is saturated with other lawyers and firms pumping out blogs and other content. That means a lot of competition for the top spot on search engines. Out of all the SEO tactics, none are as effective as a good content strategy, and that is the key to outperforming those other lawyers and sites. In this article, we’ll go over four ways to create content that delivers results.
2. Know The Characteristics Among the Best Solo Law Firm Mentors
Solo practice is a very different animal than working within a law firm. Therefore, one of the most impactful relationships that you can grow is one with a smart and experienced mentor. To help you find the best mentor for you, read about the 5 characteristics that are common amongst the best solo law firm mentors.
3. Dangers of an Attorney Office Sublet
There are several things that you need to be aware of when it comes to attorney office sublets. Now we are not saying all sublets from an existing law office are dangerous, but before you sign up, these are some of the things you need to ask about or be on the lookout for.
4. Why Shared Law Office Space Is A Safer And Cheaper Option
No matter if you have been practicing for 30 years or you are fresh out of law school, the office that you choose to practice out of can make a massive difference in the success of your practice. Learn the benefits of shared law office space and why other lawyers are making the switch.
5. 5 Small Law Firm Website Mistakes That Make You Look Unprofessional
Your website is probably the most important marketing asset at your disposal. It needs to do so many different things, and do them well. That’s why it’s so important to not only have a website, but one that is free of the common mistakes that will hold your firm back. Check out these small law firm website mistakes to make sure you can fix or avoid them altogether!
6. How To Make The Best First Impression With Your Law Firm’s New Clients
Meeting clients for the first time is probably the most important part of the relationship. As my Dad has always told me, you only get one chance to make a good first impression. So to help ensure your relationship with that new client gets off to a roaring start, here are 6 simple tips that you can use to make a great first impression when meeting new clients in your office.
7. How Lawyers Get Video Marketing All Wrong
Video is one of the fastest-growing forms of marketing for law firms; however, it can also be very easy to get wrong. Find out why some lawyers aren’t seeing the results they want with video and learn best practices for creating videos that get clients to pick up the phone.
8. To Avoid Solo Attorney Burnout, Make Time for Family
It’s easy to burnout when you have so many responsibilities as a solo attorney. That is why the most successful lawyers lean on their family’s to help keep themselves grounded. This article explains how one solo attorney actively makes time for his family, helping him avoid isolation and returning to work feeling more motivated.
9. 7 Habits That Make Attorneys Look Incompetent
There is a drive amongst lawyers come across as intelligent, informed and trustworthy. Lawyers respect competence in others, which means they are highly insecure about appearing incompetent to their clients and peers. Here are the seven habits and body language traits that can give you an incompetent impression to clients and other lawyers alike.
10. 4 Essential Things You and Your Law Firm Must Do Before Hiring That First Employee
You’re now at the point where your solo practice needs to evolve into a small law firm and hire your first employee. This could be a paralegal or maybe even an associate, but no matter who you hire or for what position, there are several things that you and your firm must do to prepare for the first addition to your firm. Here are four things to recognize and prepare for prior to hiring your first employee.