Small Law Firm Marketing Tips

Written by Sarfaraz Nasir


As we all know thatrepparttar legal industry is one ofrepparttar 149655 most competitive industry today. Larger law firms often invest good portion in their marketing department to make sure that they are always inrepparttar 149656 public eye. Now withrepparttar 149657 help of Internet, Small law firms can reach out to public and give a good impression about their firm.

Here are some ofrepparttar 149658 marketing tips that could be useful:

1. Create a website with your own domain name (i.e. www.yourname.com). Do not go for a one page profile that many sites offer with sub domain name (i.e. yourname.somesite.com). These days creating and maintain a small site is cheaper than ever. You could have someone create your site for $100-$300 and host it for $5-$10 per month.

2. Make surerepparttar 149659 site looks professional and user friendly. I recommend studying some ofrepparttar 149660 related sites onrepparttar 149661 Internet before having someone create yours.

3. Submit your site to all major search engines such as Google, MSN, AOL, Yahoo, iWon, Ask.com, Excite. Most traffic come from these top Search Engines. You donít have to submit your site to thousands of search engines. Try to do manual submit to these Search Engines.

Railroad Accident Lawyer Says: Buckle Your Seatbelts

Written by Anna Henningsgaard


Massive train crashes seemrepparttar dramatic stuff of movies and novels, billowing steam engines destined for disaster, fixed irreversibly on track to collide. Indeed, inrepparttar 149581 19th century train companies used head-on train collisions as a publicity stunt. The Crush Crash in Waco, Texas drew so many observers that Waco became, for one night,repparttar 149582 second largest city inrepparttar 149583 state. Even this staged event ended in disaster, however, when a boiler burst andrepparttar 149584 flying debris killed two inrepparttar 149585 crowd. Unfortunately, this less-than-dramatic conclusion representsrepparttar 149586 reality of train wrecks, and these days that reality is represented in lawsuits as soon asrepparttar 149587 smoke clears.

Perhaps modern day railroads do not encounter anything so catastrophic asrepparttar 149588 rerouted steam locomotive that caused a mountain to collapse in Ayn Randís Atlas Shrugged, but train crashes are still a major problem inrepparttar 149589 United States. Train crashes injure more than 500 people every year, though deaths remain relatively rare. Aside from catastrophic collisions, railroad deaths usually occur at crossings, whererepparttar 149590 trainís course crossesrepparttar 149591 path of car traffic. The chances of dying in a car-train crash are ten times more likely than dying in a regular car collision.

Settlements with railroad companies for crashes can amount inrepparttar 149592 millions of dollars, but this just reflectsrepparttar 149593 severity of injuries incurred in such accidents. Trains are currently set up in compartments to reducerepparttar 149594 distance people would fly inrepparttar 149595 event of a major collision. However, safety experts withrepparttar 149596 Federal Railroad Association have conducted full-scale crashes and found thatrepparttar 149597 dummies in such seats were flung up and overrepparttar 149598 backs ofrepparttar 149599 seat compartments, some striking luggage racks. Seatbelts would prevent this sort of injury, but they are not a standard installment of most trains.

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