Want to Come to Our Paraprofessional Symposium? Use This Letter to Convince Your Boss!

By WealthCounsel Staff on Mar 22, 2019 9:03:00 AM

Paraprofessionals have always been the backbone of any successful law practice. To help them continue to be their firm's greatest asset, WealthCounsel is launching its inaugural Paraprofessional Symposium where paralegals can come to learn from industry leaders about the latest tips and tricks to streamline workflow processes, enhance customer service, and implement smart technology. 

If you're a paraprofessional and want to grow your professional skills by coming to our Paraprofessional Symposium in Boston, we've written a letter for you to give to your boss explaining how Symposium will benefit you and your law firm. All you have to do copy and paste the letter into your own Word document and fill in your own information in the brackets below. Then print or email the letter to your boss. Don't forget to let them know that alongside our Paraprofessional Symposium, we're also hosting Symposium 2019 for estate and business planning attorneys, so they can come along, too.

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Announcing Paraprofessional Symposium: A Conference for Your Whole Office

By WealthCounsel Staff on Mar 15, 2019 10:00:00 AM

In the practice of law, paraprofessionals are indispensable. They can, and often do, assist attorneys with a myriad of tasks—from marketing to case preparation, and anything in-between. Today a paralegal must be a consummate juggler, proofreader, planner, and organizer. Essentially, they must do whatever it takes to help a law firm run smoothly.

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3 Signs of Undue Influence

By WealthCounsel Staff on Mar 8, 2019 10:00:00 AM


When it comes to helping clients who may be the victim of undue influence, it can be difficult, if not seemingly impossible, to recognize the signs of its existence. This is mostly because undue influence is a process rather than a single event, and one that occurs in private between the influencer and influenced person . While undue influencers can exert their will through outright threats, more often than not, their influence is through subtle manipulation. Because of these factors, cases of undue influence rarely have clear, direct evidence. As such, litigators tend to rely mostly on circumstantial evidence to prove its occurrence.

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