LEXXON LAWYERS ONLINE - Legal Advice - better results, better value

Leave Nothing to Chance

Solicitors who put their clients' interests first

Our solicitors' commitment to our clients

At Lexxon, our solicitors go further in putting our clients´ interests first. For example:

  • We offer choices to our clients about the level of service they want our solicitors to provide and other issues which can reduce the total legal costs you pay significantly.
  • If any work is done by less experienced solicitors, we compensate you by deducting the time our solicitors spend learning on the job.
  • We ensure our solicitors have the skills and experience to take a practical, or commercial, approach to their work which invariably produces  more effective results and costs our clients a lot less.  
  • For clients who want to avoid litigation, there is usually a reasonably good chance of resolving a dispute without going to court -- if one of our litigation solicitors is consulted early enough.

What are the problems which these commitments overcome?


Solicitors are sometimes accused of “over-servicing”. The inference is that this is done intentionally by solicitors to earn more fees. Although we cannot deny that some solicitors may do this, we genuinely believe that over-servicing mostly comes about inadvertently because of lack of experience, or because solicitors don’t recognise a practical or commercial way to deal with a problem, or agreement.

The problems caused by junior solicitors

Many law firms get junior solicitors to do a lot of the work, which may seem reasonable because their hourly rate is lower than senior solicitors. But it invariably takes less experienced solicitors longer to do the job and they rarely have the experience to recognise practical or commercial solutions. Clients then end up paying for the time solicitors spend learning on the job.

“Over-engineered” agreements

Not everyone drives a Mercedes, and not all clients need a Mercedes-quality agreement. So why are so many business agreements “over-engineered”, especially when less expensive agreements will often do the job? As a simple example, what is the point in having a state-of-the-art agreement that will stand up in court (and costs a lot of money) in circumstances where no-one is going to take it to court if it is breached?

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