Moneypenny’s mad March

Print This Post

18 March 2014


March is proving to be a busy month for telephone answering specialist Moneypenny. With rising numbers of law firms seeking support either on an overflow or fully outsourced basis and call volumes remaining high; Moneypenny’s Legal Receptionist teams are growing with two new teams of four added since Christmas.

Elsewhere in the business, March is proving hectic with Moneypenny staff attending eight separate events in the legal sector.

Kevin Bishop, Business Development Manager at Moneypenny says: “We are dashing about a bit this month with a range of legal conferences, awards, CPD and networking opportunities. The legal sector has always been a crucial one for us here at Moneypenny and with our teams growing and more and more firms using our service, we need to be in the heart of the industry conversation, understanding the issues of the modern law firm and providing business solutions accordingly.”

For the remainder of March, Moneypenny will be in attendance at Legal Support Network’s regional networking events in Birmingham (18th) and Leeds (19th) as well as at 360 Legal Group’s Achieving Financial Stability Conference (21st) and Law Tech Futures 2014 (25th).

To discuss your needs in more detail, as well as find out more about Moneypenny’s
no-obligation trial, please contact:

0333 202 1005
hello@moneypenny.co.uk
moneypenny.co.uk/legal



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



Leave a comment

* Denotes required field

All comments will be moderated before posting. Please see our Terms and Conditions

Legal Futures Blog

Lawyers must now draw on the data and drive change

Chris Marston 2014

The results from this year’s legal services consumer tracker survey make for interesting reading. In its sixth year, the research finds that a firm’s reputation continues to grow in importance, holding its top slot as the number one factor influencing choice of lawyer, with price remaining a strong second, reflected in a shift towards higher numbers of fixed-fee transactions. Alongside, it reports that trust in lawyers has declined to 42%, from 47% in 2012. It’s useful information as far as it goes, but what is the sector going to do with it?

September 26th, 2016