Welcome to another episode of The Lawyer Millionaire Podcast with your host, Darren Wurz. Today, in episode 39, we sit down with Laura Moore, the entrepreneurial force behind Moore Injury Funding, to explore the ins and outs of injury funding for attorneys and clients.
Laura brings us into her world, highlighting the essence of her business—honesty, non-recourse funding solutions, and direct collaboration with legal professionals. Dive into the world of legal funding where Laura discusses how her services alleviate financial pressures for both law firms and injured plaintiffs, sharing a personal success story and detailing plans for expansion.
Whether you are looking to grow your practice or understand the benefits of injury funding, this episode is packed with valuable insights. Remember to follow Laura’s own podcast for deeper dives, and don’t forget to subscribe to ours for more episodes designed to empower you on your journey to becoming a Lawyer Millionaire.
Prepare for an engaging discussion that marries the realms of law, finance, and impactful storytelling. Let’s welcome Laura Moore.
Struggling with the financial juggling act of personal injury cases? Episode 39 of The Lawyer Millionaire Podcast could be your game changer. We’re joined by Laura Moore of Moore Injury Funding, who shares her expertise on innovative funding solutions that support both your clients and your firm’s bottom line.
What you’ll learn in this episode:
1. Benefits of Non-recourse Funding Protect your clients with funding that doesn’t require repayment if the case is lost.
2. Ideal Cases for Funding: Understand what factors make a case suitable for financial support.
3. Growth in Legal Funding: Discover the direction that injury funding is headed and what it means for your practice.
4. Networking for Expansion Learn how building relationships can expand your firm’s reach and resources.
5. Long-Term Vision and Success: Get inspired by Laura Moore’s approach to balancing a successful career with future life goals.
Don’t miss this opportunity to fortify your firm’s financial strategies. Listen to Episode 39 with guest Laura Moore now and take the first step towards a more lucrative and secure practice. Tune in to The Lawyer Millionaire Podcast today!
In the legal arena of personal injury, financial acumen is crucial. The Lawyer Millionaire Podcast’s Episode 39 features Laura Moore of Moore Injury Funding, revealing essential non-recourse financial solutions.
Transforming Legal Financial Hurdles
Laura Moore brings clarity to personal injury funding without credit checks. Her expertise in offering advances based on case evaluations helps attorneys focus on their cases while financially supporting their clients.
Law Firms and Plaintiffs: A Dual Focus
Moore’s funding services cater to law firm operations and individual plaintiffs. Law firms benefit from financial support to enhance their practice, while plaintiffs receive crucial funding without the risk of repayment in case of trial loss.
Laura Moore’s Vision for Growth
Connect with Laura’s wider plans for Moore Injury Funding, including forging deeper connections with trial attorneys and expanding services to meet the evolving needs of the legal community.
Insights with Darren Wurz
Host Darren Wurz reiterates the podcast’s commitment to empowering law firm owners financially. Stay tuned for more actionable advice by subscribing and sharing The Lawyer Millionaire Podcast.
Engage and Discover
Discover the full range of Laura Moore’s services at www.moreinjuryfunding.com, and tune into her podcast for more insights. For professional development and financial guidance, The Lawyer Millionaire Podcast is your resource.
Connect with Darren Wurz:
- 30 Minute Chat With Darren
- Wurz Financial Services
- The Lawyer Millionaire: The Complete Guide for Attorneys on Maximizing Wealth, Minimizing Taxes, and Retiring with Confidence by Darren Wurz
- LinkedIn: Darren P. Wurz
- LinkedIn: The Lawyer Millionaire
- Twitter: Wurz Financial Services
Connect with Laura Moore:
- Twitter: @FundingMoore
- Instagram: @mooreinjuryfunding
- Youtube: @mooreinjuryfunding
- Linkedin: Moore Injury Funding
- Website: Moore Injury Funding
About our guest:
Laura Moore, the founder and CEO of Moore Injury Funding, brings a diverse background and a deep commitment to helping those in need. Originally from Kaunas, Lithuania, in North Europe, Laura pursued her education at prestigious institutions, including Vilnius University in Kaunas and the University of Duisburg-Essen in Germany, where she studied German Philology.
In 2001, she immigrated to the United States and embarked on a journey that would lead her to make a significant impact in the personal injury arena. Laura Moore has a Pre-Medical Science Degree from Georgia State University. She spent eleven years in the medical field in various medical settings, including the ER, surgical ICU, pharmacy, cardiology, operating rooms, preventative and sports medicine, family medicine, OBGYN, emergency care, podiatry, DME, and functional medicine.
Laura’s personal experience with a life-altering accident became the catalyst for starting Moore Injury Funding. Following a T-bone collision in December 2021, Laura underwent extensive medical treatment and rehabilitation, enduring numerous procedures and therapies to manage her injuries. Throughout her challenging recovery, she recognized the financial strain and emotional toll that individuals face during the litigation process. Determined to alleviate the burdens of injured individuals, Laura established Moore Injury Funding in June 2022.
With her educational background, extensive knowledge of personal injury cases, and profound compassion for those suffering from injuries, Laura provides nationwide Legal Funding services. Her goal is to offer financial relief to injured individuals, enabling them to meet their basic needs, receive necessary medical treatments, and sustain themselves during the litigation process until a fair settlement is reached. Laura’s personal journey fuels her dedication to helping others navigate the challenges of their own injury claims with compassion and support.
Darren Wurz [00:00:00]:
Navigating the risky tidal waves of personal injury cases can be daunting. But what if the right insight could turn those waves into stepping stones? Every PI attorney wants bigger cases, but bigger cases can mean bigger risk and need bigger wallets to see through to the end. If you’ve ever grappled with the uncertainties of financing your PI cases, this is an episode you won’t want to this hello and welcome to another episode of the Lawyer Millionaire. I’m your host, Darren Wurz, financial planner for law firm owners. Today we delve into the topic that quite literally bridges the worlds of law and finance, personal injury case funding. It’s a complex landscape often walked with caution. To guide us through this terrain, we’re joined by a special guest and PI financing guru, Laura Moore, founder of Moore Injury Funding, and she even has her own podcast. Laura, welcome to the show.
Laura Moore [00:01:01]:
Thanks so much, Darren. It’s a pleasure to be here with you today.
Darren Wurz [00:01:04]:
Great. I’m so excited you’re able to join us. This is a great topic because it’s so closely related to what I do in financial planning and the legal world as well. Before we dive in, why don’t you just start by introducing yourself to our audience and telling us a little bit about your great company that you started.
Laura Moore [00:01:27]:
Absolutely. So more injury funding was founded over a year ago. We are based in Georgia, but we serve clients nationwide, so no state is a stranger. Of course, state specific rules apply, but anybody from your state, my state, or anywhere else can give me a call, call us, email us, text us. This field is in really high demand, and of course, competition is fierce, but it’s a niche that is very much needed by plaintiffs, by injured people. So what we do is we help out with cash advances. We also call that presettlement funding. We help clients with post settlement funding, medical funding, case funding, and law firm financing. So five types of services that we. So, yes, pretty much that’s what we do.
Darren Wurz [00:02:31]:
Great stuff. Awesome. Well, Laura, why don’t you just give us some of your backstory and tell us about the journey to starting your business? What inspired you to get into this complex world?
Laura Moore [00:02:46]:
Absolutely. Yes. Good question. So I’ve been working with attorneys for over ten years, been in the medical field for almost a decade, actually. So this is very familiar part of my life. And so I have always had heart for suffering people. And the reason that the main pushing factor that pushed me to start my own was not just because I love helping people and I love those suffering individuals. I was myself one of those victims or injured plaintiffs. Not too long ago where I got involved in a car accident, it was my fault. Thankfully nobody died, but recovery was very long, still going through it. So just a lot of physical, emotional and very painful situations. So I don’t wish that upon anybody. So when somebody calls me says, laura, I’m in really bad financial situation, I’ve been injured. I do have an attorney working with an know have been to emergency room, going through all these therapies. I probably will need surgery or know maybe recently had a surgery. I’m still in a lot of pain. I lost my job. Can you help me? And that’s what I do, I help out those injured.
Darren Wurz [00:04:09]:
Wow, that’s incredible. I’m so glad you shared that with us. Having that personal experience with the field and having some of that to draw from and wanting to help others, that’s really great stuff. Now let’s talk about law firms. How would you describe, because you feel a very important need in the financial world for law firms and of course we talk about financial planning for law firms and law firm owners on this show. In your experience, how would you describe the typical financial struggles that a personal injury firm encounters and how do you assist with those.
Laura Moore [00:04:57]:
Know a lot of attorneys when they freshly get out of law, the in the perfect world, they join a bigger firm. And we all know who those firms are. Morgan, Morgan, Ken Nugent, all the billboards that we see all around different states. So it’s a good way for them to gather experience, learn from the best. And then a lot of attorneys eventually start their own. They go on their own with all the gathered experience and of course the brave ones really, because it’s not easy. So to start your own firm, you have to have space, you have to have staff, you have to have equipment, software, you have to pay people salaries, you have to bring cases. And those cases are not cheap.
Laura Moore [00:05:48]:
The bigger the case, the more complex the case, the more money attorney has to put in. But by law, attorneys cannot put in their own money because that’s unethical. And that’s where I come in and help them out with any case related expenses, such as life care planners or any other medical experts, anybody related to the case that can bring value to the case, make the case better. So those would be the case expenses. But law firm financing, like I said, if attorney starts his or her own firm a couple of years down, ideally the business is going really well, revenue, it’s developing, results are being seen, really fruit is ripped. And then you just attorneys at some point decide to open another office or offices. And that’s where I would come in as well. I help them out financially to expand.
Darren Wurz [00:06:54]:
Yeah. Some of these cases, especially the big complex ones, can take years to settle. And you have to be prepared to endure that time frame. And if you’re just starting out your own practice, you don’t necessarily have the bankroll to keep the firm going, like you said, to pay the staff to do all the things that need to be done, just to keep the doors open and keep the lights on.
Laura Moore [00:07:22]:
Exactly like you. Darren said, an average personal injury case that takes anywhere from a year and a half up to two years. So two years is usually the average, but it can go longer than that. Some cases could go like master cases, could go for five, six, seven or more years. So it’s very financially draining and very financially consuming and involved type of business.
Darren Wurz [00:07:49]:
Yeah. And even with a good bankroll, a good emergency fund, no one has a five to six year emergency fund necessarily. I mean, I usually, for law firms, encourage them to have, on the law firm side, three to six months of expenses. Maybe for a PI firm, it needs to be more. But five to six years. Yeah, you definitely need some help at that point.
Laura Moore [00:08:16]:
And then some cases. I just recently got a request for case funding. One specific case and attorney needs some finances to help her out, only for three months. So, like I said, on average, it could be two years, but it could be as short as a couple of months only. So, of course, in that situation, we adjust our rates and really don’t make money on it, or barely, but we also need to pay our people and keep our lights on.
Darren Wurz [00:08:46]:
Yeah, definitely. So let’s talk a little bit more about getting funding for a case. In your experience, when does it make most sense, the most financial sense for a firm to seek case financing? And then on the flip side, are there situations where it does not make sense or where maybe it should be avoided?
Laura Moore [00:09:06]:
So when you say case, do you mean for the plaintiff, or do you mean for their particular case where they need life care planners? Those are two different things. When we talk about cash advances or presettlement funding, that money would go to their clients, to the injured people. My clients are the injured people. The person who got injured in a car wreck or trekking accident, or at work, or maybe they were walking on the premises somewhere, apartment complex slipped and fell due to a hurdle or an object that shouldn’t have been there. So injured plaintiffs attorneys themselves, specifically plaintiffs attorneys. So it’s very specific niche and medical doctors and medical facilities. So three types of entities or individuals that I work with. But my primarily client, per se is plaintiff’s attorney, because if client injured person calls me or texts me or emails me, first question I always ask, of course, I’m so sorry this happened to you. Tell me a little bit more about your case. And the second question I ask, how bad are your injuries? What happened to you? What type of accident or injury? What injuries did you sustain? What type of accident were you involved in? And third question would be, do you have an attorney? And if they say, well, I don’t have an attorney, I say, well, I would be more than happy to help you out based on the zip code, based on where you are, because I wanted to make sure that your attorney is as close to you as possible. But 99.9% of the time, my clients do have an attorney.
Darren Wurz [00:10:50]:
Okay, makes sense. So you’re providing funding to the plaintiffs themselves. Are you also providing funding for the law firm itself, for the law firms?
Laura Moore [00:11:02]:
Yes. So that’s, again, another type of funding. So that would be called law firm financing. So law firm financing is specifically, like I said, it’s a particular situation where an attorney would want to expand at some point, grow and maybe open an additional office. Number two, maybe number three, maybe four or five. And so with all of that marketing money increases, they need to hire additional staff. They may need to get several computers, laptops. They may need to start going to more conferences and seminars and attend more cle hours to educate themselves and to allow their staff to get additional education and to be up to date on all the newest knowledge when it comes to law? So that’s where I could come in.
Darren Wurz [00:12:01]:
Yeah. So, I mean, let’s say we have a firm that is, or an attorney who has this case, right. And doesn’t expect it to settle. Would you provide financing to keep the firm running during that process, as they’re litigating that case and trying to get that case to resolution?
Laura Moore [00:12:21]:
So it really will depend. Of course, my goal is natural instinct is to say yes, but there are certain things that we always look into, and I have a wonderful team, and I have partners and underwriters that we work with. And it comes down to load of the cases, how many cases then we would look, really, how many cases attorney has the history? Are they active with the board? Have they been penalized? Are they still practicing? Because people make up stories? Sure, you would think this is a field where we should trust everybody, but unfortunately, we have to really do a little extra research there. When we talk about large amounts of money. So, like I said, it comes down to the load of cases and the complexity of cases and the total value of the cases. So we look at all the big picture and from there we would decide how much or how far we can help out with the ongoing litigation.
Darren Wurz [00:13:21]:
Okay. So for the law firm, it’s not just about that particular case, but it’s more about what else do they have going on? What’s their big picture? What other cases are they working on? What’s their credit worthiness, things like that. You’re looking at more of that stuff.
Laura Moore [00:13:37]:
Absolutely. Just like, let’s imagine an example would be if you are buying a house and let’s say if it’s a first purchase, first house, your bank will look into. Okay. Do you have a job? How much do you make? How long you’ve been at this job? Just very basics to see if you are trustworthy person. That’s exactly what we do with attorneys. We want to make sure that they have a good load and really good worthy cases.
Darren Wurz [00:14:07]:
Yeah, that makes sense. So let’s talk a little bit about, for an individual plaintiff, if you’re going to provide funding to them, what makes for a good case that’s going to be able to get funding? Are there some particular things you look for? How do you identify a good case that you can fund?
Laura Moore [00:14:25]:
Okay, so it really comes down to injuries. Of course. It has to be within the statute of limitations. Each state has different statute of limitations. Here in Georgia, it’s about two years. Florida is. They actually went from four years to two years. I’m not sure. How about your state, Darren? I think it’s two years in your state. I want to say it’s two years, but I could be wrong. Okay. So each state has different statute of limitations, which means client has a right to find an attorney and to claim that he or she has been injured and expect certain process, legal process within those two years. I mean, there are some exceptions, but it’s more difficult to prove the case. It has to be really within statute of limitations. And what was the second question?
Darren Wurz [00:15:15]:
Well, I have more questions about that. Things that you look for that make it a good case that can fund. And so you’re mentioning the statute of limitations as one of those markers. And the injuries, are there other things that you might look for that say, okay, this is a case that’s a good candidate.
Laura Moore [00:15:35]:
Okay, so it’s really policy limits. So the defendant’s policy limit. So if we are specifically talking about the car wreck, the question I would ask the law firm would that be attorney, his paralegal, office manager, whoever is responsible for legal funding. A lot of times case manager is what is the defendant’s policy limit? And there could be some layers to it, but usually it’s very straightforward. So it could be 25 50, it could be 50 50 5100. Which means that shows how much money attorney has to work with.
Darren Wurz [00:16:15]:
Laura Moore [00:16:17]:
If somebody has very low policy limit and their injuries are significant, such as maybe traumatic brain injury, TBI, maybe herniated and bulging discs in several parts of the spine. So that could be severe injuries. And if the person has already maybe been to emergency room, the bill is just from top of my head, could be 15 to $20 to $25,000 just from that one quick visit. And then if they had to get some mris, x rays, ct scans, some additional testing, that could easily be way above the policy limit. So it would be difficult to fund that case, or not at all, actually, because there’s just not enough money in the case. Good case is where policy limit is high. Injuries are unfortunately significant, and the person is treating, truly, literally treating and working with attorney very closely, listening to what the attorney tells them to do, because attorneys know how to work these cases. So if your attorney tells you go and see the doctor so and so for this specific injury, you have to do that.Also, another part of services that we provide is medical funding. So I can not only help with the cash advances while the case is going on, such as putting food on the table, paying for the gas, maybe getting out of a car if the injured person lost vehicle during the car crash. Really anything just to get by from month to month. And then when it comes to medical funding, of course you can imagine those bills are very high, including MRI surgeries, neurologists, psychologists, and any type of therapist. And we also can help with transportation, meaning to drive person from their home or to their residence, to the medical facility and back as many times as needed. And we can also provide translators because we have a lot of foreigner people. So if somebody doesn’t speak English, we can assist them with finding the right person where they feel comfortable and get good treatment and good service.
Darren Wurz [00:18:44]:
Okay. Yeah. This really serves a critical need for plaintiffs, because if you’ve been seriously injured, you’re probably not working. You have all these expenses in addition to your ordinary living expenses. Is this typically a common thing for attorneys to kind of recommend their clients to explore, or is this kind of a growing field in your view?
Laura Moore [00:19:13]:
It’s probably both. I try as much as I can to educate my attorneys attorneys that I work with or my new potential clients, it’s really to educate, to explain how helpful and beneficial it is to their clients when I can help them out. Yes, there is a fee, and I explain those fees, and there’s a straightforward breakdown of all the fees. And so today I got a question. If my client takes this amount of money versus this amount of money cases, it’s wonderful, very high policy limits. So it’s no issue there. But can you send me a breakdown of all the fees, let’s say, if the case settles in 3612, 24 months? Absolutely. Honesty is the key. It’s very important to be honest. And so we take pride at more injury funding that we work directly with our attorneys clients. So that leaves a lot of extra time for them to do their job, to go to courthouses, to prepare for trials, to actually practice law, versus talking on the phone and texting every few minutes. And that’s what I do. So I get most of the information, primary information, directly from the client. If I have some additional questions, I always call attorney. And of course, I still always call attorney, because client may say, well, I need this amount of money. When I call the office, they say, oh, no, this person cannot have this much, or they don’t need that much. So I do listen to my attorneys as well, because they know the case value. So I go from that, right?
Darren Wurz [00:20:56]:
Yeah, absolutely. Now, the alternative to using your services might be to. I assume a lot of people probably do this sometimes, is maybe use credit cards or other sources of borrowing to try to keep themselves afloat while they’re waiting for their settlement. What would be the advantage or the disadvantage compared if someone was to use your services versus trying to finance themselves through credit cards or other types of borrowing? What are the advantages that medical funding or you would.
Laura Moore [00:21:35]:
Sure, sure. So, believe it or not, Darren, there are a lot, and I didn’t know that until I started working in this field years ago, is that a lot of american citizens, born and raised in this country, maybe from generations to generations, do not have a bank account. They’ve never been to the actual bank. They don’t have a credit history, which means if that bad accident happens, whatever injuries they’re sustained, if they went to the bank, no bank would ever, unfortunately, give them any money, not a single dime. So that’s where I would come in, because I know how the financial situation could be. We don’t check any credits. There’s no background or credit check. We go directly from the law firm, what attorneys tell us. So I talk to the client, I listen to my attorney, put the picture together, and then just based on that, based on my experience, years of experience, and also, of course, I consult that with my partners, with underwriters, in between, all of us, we come up with a conclusion after reviewing the case, is it a good case and how much money we can help out with that particular month or with that particular situation? Okay. Another thing is, our services are non recourse. We call it non recourse funding.
Darren Wurz [00:23:10]:
I was just going to ask you about that. Yes. Tell us a little bit about what that means.
Laura Moore [00:23:14]:
Yes. So, a lot of times, even attorneys don’t understand oftentimes, what non recourse means. So it’s very different from a loan. So the loan is when you go to the bank or you go to a friend or mom, dad, family member, cousin, and ask for a loan, which means you have to pay it back. There’s no way not to pay it back. Well, with family, it’s a little bit different. But if you do go to a bank and you buy a house, you buy a car, and God forbid if you lose car in the car accident or you lose job, and you cannot make payments on your mortgage, bank will take that house or that car back and totally destroy your credit history. With us is you don’t have to go through the bank. I am the bank. So you come to me, we’ll review your situation, we’ll review your case, we’ll look at your injuries, and we will decide how much we can help you with. So, non recourse funding is, which means if attorney ends up going to trial and in some situations, statistically, it’s about only 2.5% of all cases. So it’s just very small fraction, but it does happen. So if attorney loses the case in trial, attorney does not get paid his or her fees, client does not get paid anything, and I don’t get my money back. So this knock on wood never happened to me yet, or to us. And that’s why my experience comes in and my underwriters. And so, of course, I have to have very good relationship with my attorneys where I can really trust and hope that the cases they send me are strong cases.
Darren Wurz [00:24:58]:
Yeah, well, that’s really a big advantage, in my opinion, versus more traditional financing routes. I got one more question for you, Laura. Sure. I’m wondering if you can share with us any particular stories, success stories, or obviously, with protecting the anonymity of whoever was involved. But do you have someone in mind that you made a really big difference in their lives? With your services that you could tell us about?
Laura Moore [00:25:28]:
Absolutely. Well, I have quite a few, but let me see if I can think of something very recent. I had a lady from some islands with a beautiful accent. And so the case came in from my friends from this law firm I’ve been working with for quite a while. And she was really desperate because she just came back from back home and spent quite a bit of money, and she was in a car accident. So her case is going on. She lost job. She’s very stressed out. She’s financial drained. Her husband is going through some situation, financially himself. And then they have two little children. So it’s just very difficult, very stressful, financial, emotional situation. And she’s in a lot of pain, too. So she comes back from visiting her old mom, and then as soon as she steps into United States, she learns that her mom is in really bad health situation, and her mom is over 90 years old. And so she says, please help me out. I just really need to pay my bills, and I do need to buy a ticket because I would never forgive myself if I never saw my mom again. So I have to go back. So I work with my partners, with my team tirelessly. It took a day and a half, I believe, but pretty much I just focused on that person back and forth, back and forth between the law firm, between my underwriters, between her texting her every few minutes, making sure everything looks good. And so we got her through it. She was very thankful. And, yeah, it was a good situation. And then later on, she sent me another referral, which was her husband. If you do a good job, if you honest, if you really help people, and that’s exactly what we do, it’s a good feeling. It feels good to help others and to see those wonderful results get them treated, see my people getting better, and maybe eventually bring in their family members to the same attorney or to the same legal funding company like us.
Darren Wurz [00:27:34]:
Yeah, it’s always great when you can see how your work has a real impact on people’s lives. So thank you so much for sharing that with us, Laura.
Laura Moore [00:27:44]:
Darren Wurz [00:27:45]:
And as we come to the end of our episode here, I want to ask you about your future plans. What does the future look like for you and for your business? And maybe you could share with us what your concept of retirement is.
Laura Moore [00:27:59]:
Okay, well, beautiful question. Complex question. Several questions in one. Well, the plan is to really get involved with trial attorney organizations in different states, of course, starting with our own in Georgia, which is GTLA, Georgia trial Lawyers association. It’s a wonderful group of fantastic trial attorneys that I’ve known for many years. And getting to know some new family members. We call it family is just like wonderful organization, great energy, wonderful vibes. We do a lot of wonderful events. So my goal is to really, starting next year, to get involved with them 100%, hands down. And so post corona, they started doing a lot of, well, four main annual events, and in between several happy hours and then visiting different cities within Georgia and biggest cities. So just trying to keep up, really. And then in addition to Georgia, of course, I would like to go to my neighboring states, Tennessee, Mississippi, Kansas, Florida, Texas, and everywhere else going forward. Retirement. Oh, not thinking about that yet. I still feel very young. But when it comes to retirement, I probably should talk to you, Darren. So how should I plan my retirement? Tell me, please.
Darren Wurz [00:29:24]:
Well, you know, Laura, it’s up to you. And it’s however you want to design it. And we’ve heard all kinds of interesting answers to that question. So if you don’t know exactly yet, don’t worry. You’re in the same boat as a lot of other people. But it is really just how you define it. Some people want to retire early and they want to do something different. Other people want to keep working, but maybe scale back a little bit and enjoy a little bit more of life.
Darren Wurz [00:29:51]:
So keep thinking about it and let me know when you’ve got some ideas.
Laura Moore [00:29:59]:
Okay. I know you’re the right person to talk about that. So, yes, for many years, my goal is to keep working because I love what I do, absolutely adore what I do, and then eventually, like, you know, of know, maybe I see myself actually in Florida, believe it or not, not too far from. Okay, so Florida, maybe know, additional remote location somewhere in Europe, since I’m from, you know, it’s always good to be back that way, too. But I just love Florida, like, so, you know, at some point just winding down and just relaxing, know, hopefully I’ll have grandchildren by that time and can enjoy my family more.
Darren Wurz [00:30:36]:
Fantastic. Well, in closing, Laura, please share with our audience how they can find you and learn more about you and the work you do.
Laura Moore [00:30:46]:
Yes. So you can find me or us at www.moreinjuryfunding.com moores with two o’s. We’re also on all social media sources, I think all of them, including LinkedIn, TikTok, Pinterest, YouTube. What else? I’m probably missing something. Instagram everywhere, really. So more injury funding on Twitter, I think they didn’t allow us to create more injury funding. So it’s called funding more with two o’s. And I do have a podcast like Darren had mentioned. It’s called it’s time for more injury funding, so try to listen to that too, if you get a chance. It’s a lot of fun conversations, really. Very interesting, informative conversations with attorneys, doctors, and anybody in between.
Darren Wurz [00:31:38]:
Great stuff. Great. Well, thanks so much, Laura, and we’ll make sure we get all of that into the show. Notes for everybody. And with that, we come to the end of another enlightening episode. I hope our conversation reminds you that challenges can become opportunities and keep tuning in for more episodes packed with actionable advice and thought provoking discussions. If you haven’t yet, go ahead and hit the subscribe button so you never miss an episode packed with useful advice. And you can help us empower even more law firm owners like you by sharing our podcast with your friends and colleagues and leaving us a glowing review. At the lawyer millionaire, we partner with ambitious law firm owners, enabling you to find clarity and gain control over your personal finances so that you can create extraordinary wealth and achieve your long term dreams. Learn more and schedule a time to chat with email@example.com. Now go build your law firm and grow your empire. I’m Darren Wurz. See you next time.
Laura Moore [00:32:48]:
Thank you so much. It was a pleasure.