<img height="1" width="1" style="display:none" src="https://www.facebook.com/tr?id=1091213624222273&amp;ev=PageView&amp;noscript=1">
KLA Marketing Associates Blog

    Think Like a Client to Grow a Healthy Practice

    You won’t always be the low man on the totem pole. One day, you will have clients of your own, IF you really want to.

    Finding Your True Grit: Philadelphia, PA

    Do you want to develop greater career success by harnessing your hidden grit? If so, this is the program for you. In association with the ABA Commission on Women in the Profession’s “The Grit Project,” the ABA Women Rainmakers present a local program that allows you to explore this timely subject in a group setting with your peers. National business development and marketing expert Kimberly Alford Rice will be facilitating the program on May 13, 2015. Click here for more information.

    Anatomy of a Strong Business Development Skills Training Program (part 2)

    Reality-Based Situations and Applications

    Anatomy of a Strong Business Development Skills Training Program (part 1)

    Tailored Curriculum


    Rainmakers Aren’t Born…

    It’s a New Day, Relatively Speaking

    As a law firm leader, you have read over and over about the value of educating your associates in business development skills to help them develop their own clients quicker, mitigate their overhead and become more valuable to the firm’s bottom line. And, it is no secret that there is a significant gap between associates’ law school education of all things theory-based and engaging in professional training on how to step-by-step develop a book of business and be profitable in a private practice.

    Is Your Head-shot Telling the Real Story?

    10 Success Tips for Reluctant Networkers (part 2)

    In our first installment, we outlined concrete steps you may take to ease the strain of networking. Below are the remaining key steps to take:

    10 Success Tips for Reluctant Networkers (part 1)

    If you hate face-to-face networking, you're not alone. If the top-of-the-list most-feared activity is speaking in front of people, how can launching a conversation with a stranger be far behind?