Solo Attorneys: How To Double Your LinkedIn Connections

//Solo Attorneys: How To Double Your LinkedIn Connections

Of all the social networks, LinkedIn is perhaps the most popular among attorneys (especially solo attorneys).

Whereas Facebook is for keeping up with friends and Twitter for staying abreast of the latest news, LinkedIn is built for professionals seeking new opportunities. Whether it’s networking with other firms, obtaining referrals or building a personal brand – it makes sense to use the biggest player in online professional networking to bring in new business.

Here’s a handy infographic created by the team at Who Is Hosting This highlighting how, in just 5 minutes per day, you can double your LinkedIn connections.

The tips fall under the following categories:

  • Be active
  • Make it personal
  • Reach out
  • Be smart

Check out the image below for a bunch of clever strategies.

LinkedIn Small Law Firms

 

By | February 6th, 2014|

About the Author:

For years, Josh has helped lawyers become more organized, productive, and profitable. A trained litigator, Josh came to Smokeball from a large east-coast law firm where his practice focused on franchise, insurance, marine, and general litigation. His work with Smokeball, and his continued passion for what he does each day, is driven by a desire to help lawyers and their staff do better in every way. Knowing well the stress and strain put on today’s legal professional, he regularly focuses on improving work and life in the law. He has traveled the country working with and learning from lawyers and their staff. Josh speaks regularly to bar associations about successful law firm practices and other legal topics. Recent notable engagements have been with the Chicago Bar Association, the Illinois State Bar Association, and the Missouri Bar’s Solo and Small Firm Conference. In addition to his work at Smokeball, Josh serves on the Writing Resource Center staff at The John Marshall Law School. Besides legal technology, his research interests include judicial decision-making, jury decision-making and psychology, and legal writing. He has written and overseen research exploring causal effects of sex/gender on federal appellate court decision-making, and assisted with research for a forthcoming textbook on judicial decision-making. Josh holds his J.D., cum laude, from Washington University in St. Louis, where he served as a Senior Editor of the Wash. U. Law Review, held the prestigious Thompson Coburn Research Fellowship, served as Research Assistant to then-Vice-Dean (now Chancellor) Andrew D. Martin, and clerked at the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Missouri. He holds a B.A. in Political Science and a B.M. in Music Performance with Honors Scholar distinction from the University of Connecticut, making him a Huskies basketball fan through and through. Follow Josh’s activity on LinkedIn, and keep up with new articles on the Smokeball Blog.

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