Dynamic Lawyers Offering Canadians Will Software For Far Less Than Standard Lawyer Fees

Posted by Dan Verhaeghe

Dynamic Lawyers continues to try to change the way lawyers do business with their own technological solutions. 

In 2011, the average Canadian lawyer charged $369 for a simple will according to Canadian Lawyers Magazine. Wills are important because if you don't have one and tragically pass away earlier than expected the government could seize your assets rather than it being passed on to your family, closest relatives or the people you love.

The President and Founder of Dynamic Lawyers Michael Carabash has an affordable solution recently releasing the most advanced online will-making software for every Canadian and you can even get the software for $24 on Rdeals this week, 78% off the normal price.

The software allows users to quickly and conveniently create a custom-tailored downloadable will in a PDF while guiding the user through the questions associated with creating a legitimate will. 

Carabash also says that he provides free signing instructions (to reduce the likelihood of the will being entered into improperly), free witness affidavit templates (to facilitate the probate process), and comprehensive eBook about wills for the user's province (the one in Ontario is 73, single spaced pages). To have the latter included bonuses produced by a lawyer would run in the hundreds of thousands of dollars, apparently.

Dynamic Lawyers has sold 3,000 "Will-O-Matics" through various daily deal sites since January 2012. The company also offers other online software for a variety of other common legal affairs.  Further, they were featured on Dragon's Den in 2011 and you can check out that video here

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Dan Verhaeghe

Dan Verhaeghe

Dan Verhaeghe focuses on marketing, mobile, major technology players, entertainment, and new media. Dan has a dozen years of online experience that dates back to the turn of the millennium where he dominated a now non-existent online RPG game for a couple of years at the age of 15. He would eventually become a Toronto Blue Jays blogger who earned his way into Toronto's CP24 studios six years... more




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