Uplift Legal Funding: Blog

Uplift‘s blog is primarily a place for plaintiffs to inform themselves about the lawsuit loan process.

There are many informative articles that can help you get a better rate on your advance, choose a better company to work with, or even understand the costs with taking out a lawsuit loan.

Litigation Finance: The Industry that Continues to Evolve

Most industries tend to find their formula and stick with it. Sure, some companies may sell seasonal products and offer special promotions, but you won’t see McDonalds suddenly decide to start to make and sell lawnmowers. Lawsuit lending is not one of those static industries. First off, the whole business is probably only about twenty […]

7 Things to Do (or Not Do) After an Accident

Uplift Injury and Accident Checklist School can teach you many things, from math to history to vocabulary to science. Unless you’re in school to be a lawyer, though, there aren’t really any classes with real-world applicability about being in an accident. You can only trust movies and television shows so much. Here I’m going to […]

Law & Order – Great TV, Bad Benchmark

Don’t Trust Everything on Law & Order Have you ever turned a courtroom drama show and been glued to the set? Some handsome young attorney is yelling, pleading, coaxing, and wrapping the jury around his finger. An unhinged witness suddenly explodes with a big bombshell about the defendant? The judge manages to deduce the answer […]

Managing Expectations

How To Manage Your Expectations in Lawsuit Funding Have you applied for a lawsuit funding loan only to be turned down or approved for way less than you thought you would? Then when you tried another company, you were told the same thing? Your attorney told you your case could be worth millions! How could […]

Anything Your Attorney Can Do, You Can’t Do Better

Anything Your Attorney Can Do, You Can’t Do Better How You Might Think It Works If legal drama shows like Law and Order have taught me anything, it’s that a good lawyer only needs a few things to be successful: a confident voice, the ability to think on his toes, and a good power tie. […]