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By: No N.
Danece Day Atty
I hired DaNece for my divorce. The initial retainer of $2500 lasted only a few days. I went to the courthouse and compiled, documented, copied and paid for all of the necessary documentation. Due to the complexity of the case it took several weeks to complete. She filed all the appropriate and necessary paperwork in a timely manner once I provided her with all the documentation. After 6-8 weeks of this I talked to the office because I was spending 60% of my net income for attorney fees and stated that I could not continue to do that. I was told "If this is important to you you will find the money." I asked if there was a cap and the answer was "no." At that pace I would have spent upwards of $30,000 or more. There was no way "I was just going to find it." After realizing this I sent an email and asked the office to stop working on my case.... yet, unbeknownst to me work continued and I was ultimatley charged. All the relevant and necessary paperwork was filed, but my recommendation is this....if you need a business savvy, aggresseive and highly motivated attorney to look out for your best and get a "fair" settlement this is not the attorney to hire. You pay for the best and you get a regular paper pusher.
By: familylawwyoming
Hurich Law Office
He is pleasant to work with but if your case will require more than negotiation then you should look elsewhere.
Tips & Advices
  • Cameras
  • Motion sensors
  • Alarms
  • Smoke, CO2, and flood detectors
  • Flashlights
  • Panic buttons
  • Door and window stoppers
  • Spot lights/floodlights
  • Etched window glass
  • Combination safe
  • reinforced locks
  • Placing signs and sticker for security systems outside home
  • Personal safety items (firearms, stun guns, pepper spray, batons, etc.)
No, it is possible to install a home alarm system yourself. Some systems are specifically designed to be installed by homeowners. These systems are often cheaper and more customizable. However some systems require the expertise of a professional and installation should be left up to them to avoid making any errors. Review the specifications of the system and/or contact the manufacturer if you are unsure about its installation requirements.
  • Easy and inexpensive to install and does not require any drilling or modification of the home.
  • Does not require a landline.
  • Can be taken from one home to another during change of residence.
  • Can be combined with a hardwired system.
  • No need to change any batteries, as with wireless systems
  • No interference from other signals
  • All hardwired systems run on essentially the same technology so products and services from different companies will be compatible with each other.
  • If moving to a home with a hardwired system already installed, you can save money by bypassing installation costs.
  • New security equipment for these systems is less expensive than for wireless systems.
  • Can be combined with a wireless system
  • Hardwired: A system that uses cables to connect all sensors to a central control panel within your home. The cables are usually installed within the walls or floorboards of your home. The control panel then uses your home’s landline connection to call for assistance (police, fire, medic).
  • Wireless: A system which uses wireless technology (wi-fi) to connect all sensors to your home’s central control panel. The panel uses the established network to communicate with the outside for assistance.
  • A combination of hardwired and wireless: Custom systems can be configured to have a home totally hardwired and equipped with wireless outside communication (no landline), or have a totally wireless home and hardwired outside communication.

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