Arm yourself with the basics of contracts so you're never unprepared when working with clients.
Navigating complicated legal contracts can be nerve-racking and leave you with lots of questions:
Are you including the most important elements in your contract?
Is your client trying to take advantage of you?
Is there too much...or not enough... in your contract?
Will it hold up in court if the need arises?
We totally hear you.
Which is why we've partnered with our friends at Lawgood (who know way more about legal stuff than we do) to help break down the basics of a solid contract. They've done it beautifully in 7 helpful videos which you'll find inside this easy-to-follow video guide.
Here's what you'll learn in this 7-part video guide
Each section contains a video from our friends at Lawgood in which they'll explain the different elements of a strong contract.
If at any point, you want to skip ahead or go back, you can use the buttons below or the navigation to your left.
Video 1: Introduction and RecitalsJump to Part 1
Video 2: ServicesJump to Part 2
Video 3: Term & TerminationJump to Part 3
Video 4: Fees & ExpensesJump to Part 4
Video 5: Independent Contractor StatusJump to Part 5
Video 6: Applicable Law & JurisdictionJump to Part 6
Video 7: Miscellaneous SectionsJump to Part 7
BONUS: Contract Check-up from Lawgood
In this section you'll learn how you can get a contract check-up from the legal professionals at Lawgood.Jump to the bonus
And that's about it. You'll find this easy-to-digest guide will make a mountain of difference in how you use, create, and read contracts in the future.
Let’s jump right in!
Use the navigation below to get started and continue through the guide in chronological order. If you ever need to skip around instead, try using the navigation to the left.
DISCLAIMER: This video guide and accompanying transcripts are for informational and educational purposes only, it is not legal advice. It does not create an attorney-client relationship between you and Lawgood or Millo. If you need legal advice, you should hire a lawyer.