Avoiding bad legal professionals saves you a world of hurt and financial pain.

Notice when you signed up for this email list, I made mention of BAD legal professionals, not all.

Keep in mind, I'm not against good lawyers. Not at all.

Good lawyers exist.


I still have a hard time coaxing most of them out into full view of the public, but they do exist. They're quietly negotiating fair deals, making contracts more understandable and to more realistically reflect real-life scenarios, and compassionately and quickly as possible, help people resolve their family court matters.

I recognize I did not mention good lawyers in every area of law. I know they exist though.

  • Good lawyers support people learning more where they can, and then deferring to those with more experience when they get in over their heads.
  • Good lawyers don't play the whole "you're gonna lose if you don't have a lawyer" card.
  • Good lawyers won't shun you in public or at events just because you're not a legal professional.
  • Good lawyers won't squeeze every last drop of your paycheck for legal fees and won't blame the delays in your case on the fact that "you're not their only client."

Their blood hasn't turned cold.

A Dividing Line

I'm not here to support the dividing line between lawyers and "regular people."

Bad lawyers do enough of that every day all on their own through their attitudes, behaviors, and practices.

Some folks in the legal professional scoff at this course and ridicule (or froth at the mouth) at those who take it and promote it. I have to wonder at times, which side of that "good" / "bad" defining lines they're on.

The lawyer who wrote the course is simply both exposing things for what they are within the courts and the legal system and simultaneously helping people who can't afford a lawyer (or who want to at least avoid getting swindled by a bad one).

He's also created the course because he's tired of seeing other members of his own profession prey upon the ignorance of many regular non-legal professionals.

It just doesn't have to be that way and the author of the course proves it.

To me, that's something to celebrate.

Get the keys to justice: http://www.keystojustice.com