Better client/lawyer conversations
Increased likelihood of satisfactory client decisions
Greater likelihood of getting appropriate information
Greater likelihood the client will refer you to his friends
Recommending the best course of action
Suggesting possible solutions
Asking anything else questions
You should always tell the client that you need to evaluate it right away anyway.
You should accept the client’s rejection because client-centeredness means respecting the client’s decisions
You should accept the client’s rejection unless you know that the option they are rejecting is the best possible option.
You should consider the reason(s) for the rejection and determine whether you should give the client an opportunity at some point to reconsider.
Because the house actually sits on your land there is about a 90% chance that a court would find that your neighbor has trespassed.
Because you are not able to use that portion of your property, there is about a 9 out of 10 chance that a court would find that you have been ejected from your property.
You have a pretty good chance of convincing a judge that your neighbor has trespassed and ejected you from your property.
Because the house is so far along, a court will be hesitant to require your neighbor to move it, so your chances of success if you seek an injunction are probably only about 2 out of 10.
Provisions not included in the document
Alternative versions of provisions included in the document
Provisions the client has raised questions about
Provisions you consider most significant
Provisions with which the client may be unfamiliar
All of the above