Harmon, Linder & Rogowsky Reviews How Your Attorney May Bill You


If  you have read Harmon, Linder & Rogowsky reviews before, you know that its attorneys have helped their clients win hundreds of millions of dollars for its clients, including several eight figure settlements. Harmon, Linder & Rogowsky reviews its practices to make sure it is always transparent with its clients. From the free consultation on, you won’t find better, more honest attorneys who will keep you abreast of what is going on with the case and how the client will be billed.

The truth is that many clients don’t actually know how they are being billed; nor do they understand how they are being billed in the first place. If you find that you are clueless when the bills arrive, this is on the attorney. This is why Harmon, Linder & Rogowsky reviews its billing practices to make sure it is always providing its clients with all information available about how they will be billed.

Whether you choose Harmon, Linder & Rogowsky or another firm, you should know that there are several ways you may be billed. During the first free consultation, you should ask questions about billing so everyone is on the same page. However, there are things you should know in advance, such as the types of billing an attorney may charge. There are generally three: hourly, retainer, and contingent fee arrangement. Let’s take a second and talk about each.

An hourly rate is the amount an attorney charges per hour when working on a case. Because an attorney does not work an hour at a time on case, you will need to ask how you be billed. The most common are six minute intervals or fifteen minute intervals. If you are being billed this way, you should never be afraid to contact your attorney with a summary of their work and how you are being billed so you know where you stand.

The second type is a retainer. This means you pay a certain amount of money in advance towards any legal fees you may have down the road. If you are constantly in court for whatever reason,  a retainer might be a preferable form of billing. You can determine in advance if you need to replenish the retainer after litigation or if its refundable if any portion is not used.

The final type is a contingent fee arrangement. Here you would enter into an agreement with an attorney where they are only paid if you are paid. These are common in personal injury cases. Also, flat fees are available for cleints who need a one-time service, like the preparation of a will.