Eclipse and the Land Registry Business Gateway

Print This Post

7 January 2014


The UK’s largest independently-owned legal software provider, Eclipse Legal Systems, has announced integration between its solution and the Land Registry’s Business Gateway (LRBG).

The Business Gateway allows conveyancers to access Land Registry services directly from their case management systems.  Services available include property enquiries, document copy requests, bankruptcy searches, transaction status reports, and so on.

Eclipse’s family of Proclaim Case Management solutions is the UK’s most widely-used, and the Conveyancing system is currently implemented at 150 organisations.  Integration with LRBG is due for launch in Q1 2014 and will enable users to seamlessly interact with the Gateway from the Proclaim desktop environment.  Utilising Web Services, Proclaim will provide 2-way integration for both data and documentation.

Tracy Blencowe, Business Solutions Director at Eclipse, comments:

“Proclaim is one of the most widely used Conveyancing solutions in the UK, with clients ranging from heavyweight volume organisations through to high-street practices and small boutique firms.  Reducing costs and trimming fat from property transactions is vital – margins for conveyancers are often thin, and clients expect a seamless and transparent service.

“By integrating Proclaim with the LRBG, our clients will have access to a solution that provides the ultimate in operational effectiveness – and the capability to further enhance their customers’ service experience.”



Associate News is provided by Legal Futures Associates.
Find out about becoming an Associate



Legal Futures Blog

GDPR and the rise of ‘datanapping’ – the new threat to the pockets of law firms

Nigel Wright

You’ve heard about ransomware – a hacker infiltrates your IT systems, locking them down until you pay a ransom. Some studies now estimate that over 50% of businesses have experienced this type of attack in the last year, and it’s particularly prevalent within the legal sector. Previously, firms could protect themselves by having a solid disaster recovery plan in place to ensure they can get back up and running in the event of a disruption. However, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) – the new EU-wide regime which comes in effect on 25 May 2018, irrespective of Brexit – means that this approach alone is no longer adequate and security measures must be strengthened to prevent attacks.

April 21st, 2017