As I wait for various shoes to drop, I’m currently devoting much of my attention to the training I offer. Part of the process involves promoting what I do. I’d rather be understated about that, but I assume that understated doesn’t always get you far enough these days.
In that spirit, here’s some feedback I received this week:
- Someone who took Drafting Clearer Contracts: Masterclass a couple of years ago felt they hadn’t taken full advantage of it and wanted to sign up for another series. I gave them a healthy discount.
- Someone who recently completed a series of Masterclass said this in an email to me: “I’ve already started using some of the ideas from the class in my drafting, and I’m hoping that, with more practice, I won’t have to have MSCD open at my desk at all times (as I do now) to be able to use your ideas effectively.”
- And today, I sorted out terms with an English company for a group to join my public Drafting Clearer Contracts presentation on 12 and 13 September. In an email they said, “We have had excellent feedback of your past courses and feel this training would provide great value to our company.”
But I’m fortunate that occasionally others take it upon themselves to promote me. That happened today, when Marcus Zelenski, a participant in this week’s public Drafting Clearer Contracts presentation, posted this on LinkedIn (here):
This week, I took Ken Adams’ Drafting Clearer Contracts Presentation to help me draft better contracts and make better revisions to contracts. The two-day, six-hour course was interesting and full of helpful and actionable guidance. I hate jargon, and traditional contract language is jargon-packed, annoying, and dysfunctional. As a new clearer-contract revolutionary, I highly recommend this course to attorneys and non-attorneys who want clearer, more sensible contracts in their lives.