McKenna Storer Frequently Asked Questions
Q: What types of cases does McKenna Storer handle?
A: McKenna Storer handles litigation and transactional matters for insurance companies, businesses, and banks spanning a wide range of practice areas. Our firm has a long history of dedication and service to the legal needs of businesses, insurance companies, and banks. From those client relationships grew the need to provide provides legal services to individuals and families involving finances and financial planning, specifically limited to bankruptcy, wills and trusts, and estate planning.
Q: Can McKenna Storer represent me if I have been injured?
A: McKenna Storer does not represent individuals that would like to initiate a personal injury lawsuit. If you have an insurance policy and are now being sued as a result of an injury or accident, it is possible that your insurance company may appoint our firm to defend you. To learn more about our insurance defense practice please visit our Insurance page.
Q: How do I contact McKenna Storer and obtain more information about reviewing my case?
A: If you would like to have someone from our firm contact you about scheduling a consultation by phone or in person, please submit a Contact Form or call for a consultation.
Q: Does McKenna Storer charge for an initial consultation?
McKenna Storer offers a free 30-minute initial consultation for matter involves bankruptcy, small business, and wills, trusts, and probate. For all other matters, the rate for an initial consultation is charged on an hourly basis. Once our firm has made a full evaluation of the facts and information provided, we will make a determination as to whether or not we can take your case.
Q: Does McKenna Storer take cases on a contingency fee basis?
A: Generally, our fees are billed to clients on an hourly basis. In some limited cases, we may consider accepting a case on a contingency fee basis. Please submit a Contact Form to learn more.
Q: How much will it cost if McKenna Storer handles my case?
A: Because every case is different and requires varying levels of time and attention, it is difficult to know how much work a case will involve since every case is unique and each element must be evaluated in detail. For instance, if you are a policyholder receiving legal representation is as part of your insurance policy, our fees and costs are paid by your insurer. Whereas, if you are filing for Chapter 7 bankruptcy, your cost for representation is a pre-established flat fee.
Generally, the factors controlling legal fees and costs, include but are not limited to:
- the subject matter of the case
- number of parties involved
- stage of litigation (pre-litigation or already filed with the court)
- is arbitration mandatory
- the complexities of the case
- technical aspects (expert witnesses involved, etc.)