SOS makes first of new appointments to expand client services

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23 August 2011


Legal Futures Associate Solicitors Own Software, provider of legal software and services for progressive law firms, has welcomed Adam Jobling to its client services team as a scripting consultant.

Demand for SOS Connect’s integrated case and practice management solutions is rising, especially among mid-tier firms, and Mr Jobling will help SOS clients take advantage of the software’s flexibility to be tailored to meet individual departmental requirements.

Mr Jobling joins SOS from Manchester-based law firm Colemans-ctts, where his role involved both software development and project management. Prior to that he spent four years with conveyancing and personal injury specialists Optima Legal as a case management software developer.

“Joining SOS gives me the opportunity to work on the software supplier side of the business for the first time and with software at the leading edge in the industry,” said Mr Jobling. “I am greatly looking forward to a job full of variety, helping many types of law firms up and down the country to gain the most from their investment in SOS Connect.

“I’m sure it will be very satisfying to hand over a system to a client that meets their precise needs now and yet remains adaptable to future changes and new requirements.”

David McNamara, managing director of SOS, said: “More and more firms are realising the power and flexibility offered by our SOS Connect software, hence the expansion of our highly effective implementations team with additional, experienced people like Adam to support our growing client base. We are committed to helping law firms become as efficient and effective as possible in order to meet the new legal landscape with confidence.”



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