Opportunity rarely presents the way you expect it to – it’s often a master of disguise. Case in point – a new Certified Legal Nurse Consultant rejected an opportunity to consult on a legal nurse consultant job because it was outside of her specialty.
If you missed my Video Webinar, “8 Reasons Attorneys Need RNs for Legal Nurse Consultant Jobs” you can view it now.
The main focus in your phone conversation with any attorney-prospect is to schedule an appointment that will get your foot in the door for a face-to-face meeting. Once you can show attorneys firsthand what you can do for them, they usually reciprocate by giving you a case to review.
In my last Tech Tip I discussed an easy way for legal nurses to organize their bookmarks in Chrome. But while bookmarks are really useful, they often become outdated pretty quickly.
One marketing strategy Certified Legal Nurse Consultants use to obtain legal nurse consultant jobs is to advertise in legal journals. Use these 6 advertising principles and 6 action steps to obtain your next legal nurse consultant job.
I just got off a mentoring call with a CLNC® consultant who wants to do more legal nurse consultant jobs for an attorney-client she’s only worked on a couple of cases for. I asked what was holding her back and she replied “I don’t like to ask for business.” I wish this CLNC consultant was alone in this attitude, but I know she’s not. Right?
I recently mentored a Certified Legal Nurse Consultant who is subcontracting with one of the most successful CLNC® consultants in the industry. She shared that she is frustrated because she wants to grow her own business, not someone else’s.
Attorneys who litigate medical-related cases are intelligent. They are also enterprising which is exactly why they use Certified Legal Nurse Consultants. The smartest attorneys know they need RNs for their legal nurse consultant jobs.
Certified Legal Nurse Consultants provide a cost-effective service when advising plaintiff attorneys that a case is nonmeritorious. This advice can save an attorney as much as $200,000 for a medical malpractice case. That’s money that can be budgeted toward a meritorious case.
If you’ve diligently followed my Tech Tips and have moved to dual monitors you’ll love this Tech Tip. In point of fact, even if you haven’t been the most diligent of followers, and are still working on a single monitor you’ll find this useful.