LawVision Blog

We wrote about some of this in a prior year’s newsletter and felt it was worth repeating, particularly in light of the post-COVID leadership world we are living in.
There is nothing more rewarding as a leader in a business environment than helping a business or a team reach its goals. Accomplishing goals relies solely

Law firms that figure out how to successfully execute Legal Project Management follow a familiar pattern. It’s similar to the way we build good habits in our lives: we rinse and repeat. The behaviors you repeat tend to become habits. When you thoughtfully design LPM with duplicable and predictable processes, they, too, can become habits.

When it comes to forming new habits, everyone wants instantaneous results. But habit formation is not a matter of simple execution. According to James Clear’s bestseller, Atomic Habits: An Easy and Proven Way to Build Good Habits and Break Bad Ones, habits are developed via a four-stage process: noticing, wanting, doing, and liking. In parts

In Part 1 of this series, we discussed the statistics underlying the Great Resignation, research on engagement and some of the actions practice groups can take using the project management approach to stop the exodus and retain talent. In Part 2, we discussed the cost of turnover; engagement research findings; and measures to reduce

In Part 1 of this series, we discussed the statistics underlying the Great Resignation, research on engagement and some of the actions practice groups can take using the project management approach to stop the exodus and retain talent.
In the continuation of the series, we will look at:

  • The cost of turnover;
  • Engagement research findings;

In Atomic Habits: An Easy and Proven Way to Build Good Habits and Break Bad Ones, the author, James Clear discussed the four stages of habit formation. They include noticing, wanting, doing, and liking. In Part II of this series, LPM: Have You Noticed Your Profits, we discussed the first step. According to Clear’s theory,

Every week, there is an article about the Great Resignation or Great Reshuffle as it is called in Big Law. So, how can practice groups and Practice Group Leaders help stop the exodus at your firm and retain your talent?
In 2019, we saw a record-breaking 42.1 million Americans quit their jobs. Of course, during