About Us

Who we are

Ernie Svenson is a New Orleans commercial litigator who transformed his practice by embracing technology. Once dependent on secretaries and paralegals to manage bulky paper files, he eventually figured out how to create a paperless law practice.

In 2006, Ernie renounced his partnership at well-respected 50-lawyer firm to start a Ninja-efficient, solo practice. As a nationally recognized speakerauthor, and blogger, he’s helped hundreds of other lawyers learn to slash overhead, and eliminate profitability bottlenecks. His technology advice is sensible, because it’s always based on real-world experience.


Andrew Legrand
 went straight out of law school (in 2011) into a solo practice, specifically a virtual law firm. He’s represented local businesses, and national ones —always making strategic use of technology to work smarter and do a better job. (e.g. using a visual mindmap in a city council presentation).

Andrew has gained media attention from Forbes, and Business Insider. He recently joined forces with another innovative lawyer to form SperaLaw, to create his vision of what a modern law firm can be.

Adriana Linares is the founder of LawTech Partners. She travels the country helping lawyers streamline workflows, and eliminate profitability bottlenecks. To the point that these lawyers rave unabashedly about her skills. She also helps bar associations, such as the American Bar Association and Florida Bar.

She’s an exceptional technology trainer, speaker, and presenter. She lives, breathes (and sometimes dreams) Microsoft Word, Outlook, Excel, Powerpoint, and Adobe Acrobat. Oh, and to set the record straight, she has nothing against lawyers who use Wordperfect. But she really does wish they’d stop obsessing about “reveal codes.”

 

Screen Shot 2014-10-09 at 12.23.57 PMMegan Hargroder founded Conversations, LLC, which does social media consulting and web-strategy for businesses of all sizes. She loves helping lawyers in small firms, and has spoken several times at CLE seminars, and events hosted by the Louisiana Bar Association.

She agrees that “social media” is an annoying word, but is quick to point out that strategic use of social media can help lawyers attract better clients, ones that they can work well with, and who value their services.

Happy lawyers with good clients who appreciate their diligent work…, who can be annoyed with that?