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Understanding the Deposition Summary

Getting depositions is one of the most essential parts of the legal profession, and lawyers are experts at how to ask the right questions and get answers that will help establish what went on — later using those answers to help their clients in court. But if you are taking depositions for a case, chances are you know that transcribing and organizing them is time-consuming is difficult. Not only do you have to struggle to understand what the person being deposed is saying at times, but you also have to figure out what essential information was gleaned and how you can integrate this into arguing your client’s case in court.

deposition summary

Thanks to deposition summaries, you don’t have to do either. The purpose behind the deposition summary is to provide attorneys with a clear, concise statement on the most important points made in the deposition, along with page markers to guide users to the relevant sections in the full transcript. They are used frequently in civil cases and help condense what can be pages and pages of transcripts into a few relevant points.

There are numerous benefits to using deposition summary reports, but the main one is that it saves time. Not only do you not have to worry about when you are going to fit working on a deposition transcript in your busy schedule, but you can then use that time for better assisting your client in arguing their case. Furthermore, because summary services experts are specialized in crafting deposition and other types of summaries, they can complete the task more efficiently than you could — thus fitting in more summaries into a smaller time frame and accomplishing more for you, faster.

There’s also the benefit of expertise, which ensures that the summaries you receive will be high-quality, with all of the main points clearly articulated and easy to integrate into the main parts of your case. You can be assured that the caliber of the deposition summary reports (and any other types of summaries that you choose to order for a particular case) will be on par with your own work, both inside and outside of the courtroom, and will reflect your professionalism and talent as an attorney. Ultimately, your client will thank you for working on their case quickly and efficiently — and you’ll have more time to devote to the parts of the job that you love the most.

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