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Selecting an Attorney to Represent You

Sep 11, 2012 | Category:General 

You may have already selected an attorney to represent you in a personal injury claim, and you are visiting this website to learn more about litigation funding. If so, we hope the site has been helpful and informative.

But if you have NOT engaged an attorney to represent you, you first need to be represented by an attorney on a contingency basis to quality for a lawsuit loan.

Selecting the right attorney is a lot like selecting a physician or dentist. Any personal injury attorney who is a member in good standing of your state’s bar association is competent. So the choice of the right attorney for you should be based on factors such as his (or her) familiarity with your type of claim, and your ability to connect with the attorney and his staff.

Some personal injury attorneys specialize in specific areas, such as medical malpractice. So it is always best to find an attorney who specializes in your type of personal injury. If you live in a large city, you will have many attorneys to choose from, making the selection of an attorney a little more challenging.

If, however, you live in a rural area, you will have few attorneys to choose from. And while an attorney who specializes in personal injury law is always your best option, in very small towns you may have to work with an attorney who practices several types of law.

The other big factor is the attorney and his staff. It is OK to meet with two or three attorneys until you find one with whom you connect. Select the attorney who instills confidence in you that he can secure a settlement for you, and a law firm that’s staff is courteous, friendly and professional.

If you have any friends, relative, neighbors or co-workers who had personal injury claims, most definitely ask them if they can refer the attorneys who represented them. Do your homework!

A Lawsuit Loan Is Not Really a Loan

Sep 11, 2012 | Category:General 

More and more plaintiffs are taking advantage of litigation funding and taking out advances against the proceeds of their pending personal injury lawsuits. And while litigation funding goes by several different terms – such as “legal finance” or “lawsuit funding” or “lawsuit loan” – it is important to understand that such funding is NOT a loan.

While there is no harm in calling such funding “lawsuit loans,” they are actually non-recourse advances. There are two key differences: A loan includes monthly payments, and a loan must be repaid, regardless of the loan recipient’s ability to repay it!

There is one exception, and that is that some student loans do not include payments while the student is in school. But once the student graduates, he (or she) is obliged to make monthly payments regardless of his ability to do so. 

Only lawsuit loans are repaid in one lump sum when the funded lawsuit settles, and only lawsuit funding requires repayment ONLY if the outcome of the lawsuit is successful!

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