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AAERT AAERT AAERT AAERT AAERT AAERT
For Professionals in Electronic /
Digital Court Technology
Volume 13, Number 4 — Year-End 2008
. . .
- Your Association
represents AAERT at MECRA Convention . . .
Gillian (seated, second on left), and MECRA's Board of Directors
In August I had the pleasure of attending 2008's Annual Convention of the
Michigan Electronic Court Reporters Association (MECRA —
at Detroit's Marriott Renaissance Center. Edna Zaid,
Convention Chair and new President of MECRA, had invited me to speak to the
association about AAERT. The convention was a huge success, due in
large part to the tireless efforts and creative energy of Edna and her
Due to flight problems my arrival at the hotel was rather late,
so I thought I would rush up to my hotel room before joining MECRA's Board
for our meeting — but when I realized my room was on the 61st floor,
I decided to rush right to the Board meeting, where I was warmly
welcomed to discuss AAERT and our certification program.
Gillian Lawrence, FPR, CERT,
speaks to MECRA
The convention included, among other items, informative time management
seminars, a courtroom security presentation, a computer troubleshooting
seminar, and roundtable discussion time for official and freelance
reporters. Wisetta Neill, MECRA Board member, reported on
her attendance at AAERT's 2008 Convention. She graciously introduced
me to speak about our origin, journey, and vision.
Michigan electronic reporters enjoy the benefit of working in a state which
certification for electronic reporters. Many of them also realize
the benefit of AAERT certification. They understand ours is a
nationally recognized certification which can go with them if they
should move. National certification also allows them to accept
contracts in other parts of the country where AAERT certification is
AAERT and MECRA must continue to develop a great professional
relationship. Things are good right now and, therefore, now is the
time to do the work. We need to be proactive and lay a foundation
together for a great future as E-Reporting professional associations. We
need to be well-organized, highly motivated, and highly visible!
Gillian Lawrence, FPR, CERT
A conversation with our editor, TCR, and
GF and SL,
AAERT members in court administration.
TCR: I'll start by admitting something you already know:
I'm in the private sector, not in a court system. That said, no doubt
we've all heard the same anecdotes, and I'm perplexed at how wildly they
SL: Ah, the good tales and the bad
tales about courts and E-Reporting?
GF: Well, anyone who's stood by the
proverbial water cooler knows that anecdotes tend to get embellished with
time and repetition.
TCR: Even so, it's clear that some courts do have a —
how shall I put this? — a less than happy experience
implementing new digital systems, yet others are very pleased with their
results. So, is it an equipment issue, or what?
GF: No, the major systems with large
installed user bases are sophisticated and reliable, so it's not really
a question of hardware malfunctions / software glitches. I think it
boils down to the people-side, and I think it has to do with training.
See Editor's note
SL: Well, we're talking now about
issues back at square one. Operational training doesn't happen until
after things are already in house and installed. So I think it's not
so much a lack of after-the-fact training, but how these new concepts get
introduced to people in the first place.
We're creatures of habit, and seldom welcome
change. This isn't the only time those who have spent years in
well-settled, comfortable, familiar
routines, have been told that innovation is on its way. They
instantly think, "Ohmygod, they're going to replace me with a
machine!" Courts can't function without staff, but they feel
And there's self-esteem involved, as well.
It may not rise to a conscious level, but there's an unspoken, nagging
concern: "Wasn't my work good enough for all these years?"
GF: Point taken, but I'm still a training
buff. People have to feel confident that they will perform well in
these newly formatted arrangements. Tech-talk can frighten people,
especially those who didn't grow up in an electronic / digital
universe. You may never hear it said aloud, but the thought is
there: "Will I fit in and be able to do this stuff?"
They need reassurance that they won't be turned loose in the dark.
TCR: What about workload issues? Nobody with
full-time duties wants to hear that there's yet more to be piled on
an already full plate. And don't take offense, but I'm sure that some
administrators think, "Oh, the clerk can do this, too." Or
even stranger, "The bailiff can turn this on in the morning, and it
will purr along unattended all day."
GF: Right, like magic.
Like the guy who bought an expensive video setup, then sat back and waited
for it to churn out fancy TV productions for him. I understand he was
rather disappointed with his purchase.
TCR: Well, let's get back to those who can legitimately say,
"I'm already swamped, and they want me to do WHAT?"
SL: That's my point.
Electronic reporting is exactly that, a reporter's job, not a busy
clerk's or a bailiff's job. Making an adequate court record still
requires appropriate staffing — best of all, people already on board
who know the ropes and what's needed for the record.
GF: I agree. We're not talking about
production / factory robots, which often do replace unskilled labor.
Digital audio installations require reporter involvement. We're not
making widgets here.
SL: And because an accurate, verifiable
record is the bottom line, my court retains a mix of methods
to ensure just that. So we employ both stenographic
and electronic reporters, each fully responsible for the record they're
assigned to capture. We have no voice-writers at present, but would
be happy with that method as an alternative resource in the mix, as well.
And, by the way, segregating case types by
reporting method, say criminal versus civil, is an outmoded difference
without a distinction. All methods suffice for all types of cases,
regardless of complexity. That's the beauty, the flexibility of an
GF: With all reporting staff capturing
the record at the same level of competence, of course.
TCR: So, how would you counsel jurisdictions who are thinking
about upgrading their systems to include digital audio?
SL: I'd emphasize the importance
of just HOW new concepts are best introduced. I'd say, above all, avoid surprise.
Involve your people from the outset, rather than
huddling behind closed doors with your purchasing officer and then emerging
one fine day to spring "some interesting news" on an unsuspecting staff.
GF: Right. Change imposed from
the top down is predictably resented.
SL: And once negative, resentful,
attitudes are formed, they tend to get set in concrete, and are harder to
change than bringing on the change in the first place. Did that make
TCR: Got it. But how do you involve them? They
may not be competent to advise on technical matters like microphone choices,
archiving specs, and that sort of thing.
SL: Instead, ask for — and
listen to! — their non-tech input. They're experts in what
they do, so their observations will prove valuable in both the
short- and long-run.
After all, most courts have already
least some elements of the electronic / digital world, such as case filing
systems, databases and archives, or on-line record retrievals. Build
on that. They're familiar with those accomplishments, and will
welcome more — if understood as benefits.
Let them know about successful installations
elsewhere. Point out that the goal is to benefit the court's workflow
and workload — a goal they share. Not to mention making their
tasks easier, less stressful, less labor-intensive, yet more productive.
They're not abandoning skills, they're adding new ones.
GF: And be sure they understand that you
will not leave them to their own devices to sink or swim. That means,
by the way, that you must insist that the system vendors and installers
stick around to provide in-depth training. And learn the system
yourself, for when it's time to train new hires.
TCR: You really are a training buff, aren't you?
GF: Well . . . yes. Yes, I guess I am.
TCR: So, in summary . . .
What would your summary include? The editor invites your
proposals, which may form the basis for a follow-up article.
You may write to
Judicial Section of the Texas State Bar meets in Dallas
Right on the heels of Hurricane Ike, in September Sherry
Simmons and Laurel Stoddard also swept into Dallas to attend
the Texas State Bar's 2008 Judicial Section Conference. AAERT was
present to enhance the legal community's awareness of digital reporting and
transcribing in Texas.
Exhibiters occupied the sun-dappled atrium of the Hilton Anatole
Hotel. We had a fortunate table placement — ours faced the
ballroom where the major conference sessions and seminars took place, and
our banner was eye-catching and impossible to overlook. Our array of
literature promoting the digital record was within easy reach of
all who came and went — not to mention our offering of Tootsie Roll
Pops and Starbursts.
Judge John Delaney (photo, right), as a member of the state
bar, also attended.
He stopped by frequently between sessions, and was available to
speak with anyone wanting to benefit from his long experience with
digital reporting in the courtroom. AAERT is very fortunate
to have strong advocates in Texas, especially a knowledgeable one such
as Judge Delaney.
Our Executive Director, Sherry Simmons
Left, Laurel Stoddard; right, Sherry Simmons
Exhibiting at this conference reinforced in our minds how important it is
to educate the bar, the judiciary, court administrators, and the public
at large about AAERT itself, and the fact that E-Reporting is an
established, reliable alternative method of court reporting which brings
proven benefits to the profession.
* * *
Thank you for representing us so well, Laurel and Sherry.
The presidential elections are over and we are now transitioning to a
new administration. This is also a time of transition for AAERT.
Sherry Simmons continues to assume the responsibilities of Executive
Director. James Bowen accepted the position of Treasurer and he is
working with William Wagner to assume those responsibilities. Gail
Armstrong and I are assuming the roles of Vice President and President,
respectively. The AAERT Board of Directors will meet in January,
when we plan to discuss the formation of organizational committees.
The use of digital reporting increased dramatically in recent years.
The creation of an Advisory Board is under way. Gillian Lawrence
recruited an excellent group of industry professionals. With the
guidance of an Advisory Board, it is my hope that AAERT will be better
equipped to address the increasing demands of E-Reporting. This
truly is an exciting and busy time for electronic reporters and
However, there are benefits and drawbacks to growth. AAERT is
researching ways to best serve our membership. This may require a
slight increase in your membership dues, which will be a difficult decision
for the Board. Please remember that it is our goal and commitment
to continue to be of benefit to membership. The Board will do
everything possible to keep your dues at a manageable level.
AAERT is a membership-driven association. The Board of Directors is
comprised of a group of volunteers who are professionals involved in all
aspects of E-Reporting. AAERT is in need of volunteers. Are you
interested in becoming more involved? At least two Board of Director
positions will be open in June. Would you like to work on a
committee? Membership? The newsletter? Government
Relations? Education? Annual conferences? If you are
interested in becoming more involved, please contact
Kim McCright is the chair of our Government Relations Committee. Kim
is an invaluable resource in government relations. AAERT cannot be
of assistance with your legislative concerns if we are not aware of
them. It is easier for AAERT to address legislative matters before
they become problems. If there is legislative activity relating to
E-Reporting in your area, please alert Kim
Gail Armstrong is busy working on the 2009 annual conference in
Indiana. It is going to be another interesting and educational
conference. Watch the website for more information. If you are
interested in volunteering to help with the conference, please contact
Gail Malm Armstrong,
Margaret Ann Morgan, CERT
Jim Bowen becomes AAERT Treasurer
At the turn of the year, Jim Bowen, CER (New Jersey), becomes
AAERT's Treasurer. We are fortunate to have someone with his
qualifications assume these important responsibilities within the
Jim's undergraduate degree is from Princeton University, and he later
received an MBA from Rutgers University. Since 1990 he has been a
partner in J & J Court Transcribers, Inc., a certified
state contracting agency in Hamilton, New Jersey.
Besides being one of AAERT's charter Directors, he served as our
Vice-President in 1996 - 1997, and then as President for two terms,
1997 - 1999. Jim also chaired the Certification Committee from its
inception to 2004.
In his state's system he has been President of the Certified
Transcribers Association of New Jersey (1992 - 1996), and he currently
sits on the New Jersey State Transcribers Certification Board.
Jim and his wife, Lynn, have two daughters, Joanna and Jacqui. They
reside in Hamilton.
Each year the Association recognizes two of our certified fellow members,
a reporter and a transcriber, for their professional achievements and
contributions to our industry.
The nomination period is now open . . .
click here for nominating details.
Prior recipients have come from both the private and public sectors, and
in various parts of the country.
click here to view a list of our oustanding award winners from
2009's awards presentation will occur Tuesday evening, June 30, 2009,
in the Hyatt Regency Indianapolis, during AAERT's 16th Annual
E-Reporting and E-Transcribing Conference.
Old sounds . . .
very old sounds . . .
150-year-old sounds . . .
Something else our schools didn't teach us quite as accurately as they
might have done:
Edison did NOT, in fact, make the first permanent recording
of the human voice. A bit harder to remember, but the real pioneer's
name was Edouard-Léon de Martinville.
This year in Paris, a team of historians headed by David Giovannoni
successfully replayed De Martinville's April 9, 1860
recording, called a phonoautogram — sound
waveform patterns etched onto soot-covered paper.
It's of an unknown female performer singing the French folk tune Au
Clair de la Lune — ("In the Moonlight").
Although playback was difficult, Giovannoni told the Associated Press,
"It was magical, so ethereal." True, this early effort was very
primitive and quite short — but, hey, so was Edison's famous reading
of the line "Mary had a little lamb," scratched onto his tinfoil cylinder
nearly two decades later!
Read about / listen to this historic accomplishment at
ask the pros . . .
I'm working on a long trial and have a question about identifying
examinations. If a witness was called on day one and they went through
DIRECT, CROSS, REDIRECT, RECROSS, and even FURTHER REDIRECT, and was
then excused by the court, but now I'm on day five and the witness is being
called again as a rebuttal witness, what examination should I start with?
The Pros reply,
Start the exam back at square one, but this time characterized as DIRECT
EXAMINATION IN REBUTTAL. Then continue with simple
CROSS-EXAMINATION, etc. And you won't need to disturb the index page
format — just let that page number fall in the DIRECT column, as
with everyone else. But when a reader gets to that page, we think it's
helpful to see this refinement — not critical, of course, but nice.
Winter is upon us, and people already are coughing again — yes,
directly into their microphones. True, multi-channel recording can
mitigate these effects, but is there anything
I can do to ease the situation, short of strangling somebody with a cable?
The Pros reply,
You might want to keep a packet of cough lozenges in your kit, and at a
break discreetly offer them to the cougher / coughers in question.
The Nature of Words
I enjoy reading books by authors who delight in throwing in the
occasional arcane or abstruse word. Reginald Hill, who wrote many
British police procedurals, is one such author, and I had pen in hand as I
read one of his books recently, knowing I would come across a good many
candidates for deciphering.
The first such word I ran across was
melopeponic, which I did not
find in even my unabridged dictionary — and one of the three
references I found through Google was a quote from the very book I was
reading! A little research, though, in looking at the definition for
melon, revealed that the English melon is short for the
Greek melopépon, "apple-shaped melon," from
mêlo(n), "apple," and pépon, "gourd."
Another word I found was pelf, referring to money or wealth, usually
pejoratively, as in ill-gotten gains. Pelf
comes to us via Middle English, from the Old French pelfre, "booty."
A character was described as philopolemic, a
lover of argumentation. This word is from polemic, generally referring to a controversial argument,
from the Greek polemikós, "of or for war," modified by the Greek
prefix phílos, "loving."
Speaking of war-lovers, Rome's most organized and determined enemy was the
Parthian Empire — and a sharp remark made in departing is still called
a Parthian shot, theoretically from their
cavalry's annoying habit of shooting arrows back at the enemy while in real
or feigned retreat — (a fine example of this use is in Arthur Conan
Doyle's A Study in Scarlet, which introduced to the world a
launcher of Parthian shots par excellence, Sherlock Holmes).
But remember, when tempted to close your own remarks with Parthian shots,
that it's not very nice. Just ask the Romans.
Laurel H. Stoddard, CET
On The Record Reporting & Transcription, Inc. (Austin, Texas)
Is this any way to run a railroad?
(For now, it's the only way.)
A long freight train, loaded with lots of goodies, chugs into your
town's train yard. No single track area can accommodate the whole
train. What does the yardmaster do?
"Uncouple the first twenty cars and put them on Siding B;
send the next forty cars to Siding A; and
move the final ten — plus the caboose — onto Siding C."
So far, so good.
In the morning, when the train needs to get going again, somebody has got to
get those cars re-coupled together, and in the same order, or it will never
go anywhere. Back to the yardmaster, who orders exactly the reverse of
what he said the day before, and all is well.
But we're not really talking about trains and freight, we're talking about
the files you create and use. The trainyard is your computer drive
(or its removable disk), and your files are the trains.
When you save a file, if there's sufficient storage space in one area of
your disk to hold it, fine — there it goes to wait until you want to
open it again. If there's isn't enough room to accommodate the whole
file in one area, your computer will carefully chop it into fragments,
stuffing them into whatever spaces are available at that time. When
you call up the file again, it's reassembled in exactly the same order, and
presented to you on screen.
Do that very many times with very many files, and your drive / disk will
— (and notice that we're not saying it can, we're
saying it will) — become a nightmare of
scattered bits and pieces — a problem which takes more and more
computer "busy-time" just trying to locate, identify, and then reassemble
them when needed.
Indeed, sluggish performance is a prime symptom of badly
fragmented files and poorly allotted remaining storage zones. So if
files are not popping into view as quickly as they once did, you need to
pay some attention to what's going on in your trainyard.
The solution? Defragment the drive / disk.
A number of "utility programs" are available, some free, which will do a
sort and re-sort, then sort and re-sort again, until your computer's memory
allocations are rational, contiguous, and compact. Only then are files
rapidly accessible when you want them.
Windows has a built-in defragmenter utility. In XP, for example,
you can find and use it at Start / Programs / Accessories,
then System Tools / Disk Defragmenter.
And just how often should you run such a program? Once a week
is suggested for "power users," but at least once a month is
a reasonable minimum goal — or you can instruct your computer to
defragment itself behind the scenes at regular intervals, like every Friday
afternoon when you're not normally working. You may not notice it's
busy getting back into shape in the background, but you will surely notice
the improved performance.
NOTE: A badly fragmented system can take quite awhile to get re-sorted
into good order. If it's taking an hour or so to
do the job, you're not running the utility often enough.
16th Annual E-Reporting
and Transcribing Conference
28 - 30 June 2009
Hyatt Regency Indianapolis
One South Capitol Avenue
Indianapolis, Indiana 46204
great anticipation, AAERT is pleased to announce our 2009 Annual
Conference will be held June 28 through 30, 2009, in Indianapolis, Indiana,
at the Hyatt Regency Indianapolis.
Just blocks from the Capitol
Building in the heart of downtown, the Hyatt is a luxurious conference
setting with full amenities, multiple restaurants — and
it's close to a throng of attractions found in downtown Indianapolis, all
within walking distance. Our conference hotel rate is reasonable,
so all may attend and enjoy the program.
Indianapolis International Airport affords easy access from all parts of
Why would you travel to the capital of corn country, and the crossroads of
the Midwest, for the annual AAERT conference? Each year's meeting
offers a fast-paced program of topics directly related and appropriate
to the daily jobs of electronic and digital reporters, transcribers and
support staff. June 29 and 30, 2009 will be no exception. AAERT has
already lined up the following speakers:
- Hon. Bruce C. Embrey, Senior Judge:
Judge Embrey has served the Indiana court system for many years and has
led the way to courtroom reform in Indiana.
- Lillian I. Morson: Author of
English Guide for Court Reporters. You will find Ms. Morson
to be engaging, instructional, a language expert as well as a class act
in her presentation of grammar and punctuation perplexities.
- Dr. Santo J. Aurelio, Ed.D.: Teacher of English
grammar and medicolegal terminology. Dr. Aurelio is the author of
How to Say It and Write It Correctly. Dr. Aurelio offers a
wealth of knowledge on grammar mysteries.
- Petti Redding, OTR: If you missed Ms. Redding
at our 2008 conference, you missed one of the most valuable and helpful
sessions presented at our conferences. She is a practicing hand and upper
extremity therapist with a background in cumulative trauma disorders and
work-related overuse injuries. Ms. Redding is entertaining, practical,
and energetic. Learn if and how it is your office equipment that is
causing you pain.
- WordPerfect and Word breakout
sessions: These were very popular at the 2008 conference, and
attendees asked for a repeat at the next conference. We received valuable
handouts, and everyone wanted more.
- Logansport Police Department and the
Indiana State Police will be represented by two of
its finest veteran officers. How does this relate to court reporters and
transcribers? Besides the fact that we frequently report and transcribe
police officers, learn how to protect your children from predators and
drug use, to ensure your own personal security.
Other sessions are in the planning stage. The conference will
showcase a number of exhibiters demonstrating products and software that
can help electronic reporters and transcribers enhance real-world
Those who seek certification can sit for
AAERT's reporter and transcriber examinations on June 28th.
Why save the date? Downtown Indianapolis is delightful in the
summer. It is one of the easiest cities to visit, economical for all,
and with no lack of places to go and visit. Don't miss the fountains
with the spitting bison downtown at Monument Circle. Aside from the
fun of the conference, now as never before electronic reporters
and transcribers must educate themselves and keep current with technology,
preparing an expert record, and managing information.
The reality is that the demand for certified electronic / digital court
reporters and transcribers is already exploding in the global
market. Digital recording is state of the art, real life, direct,
unfiltered. and verifiable. Don't miss this chance to interact and make
contact with other reporters, transcribers, and agency owners next summer
in Indianapolis. You will not regret the trip or the days spent in
Your AAERT Board of Directors
Newly Certified Members
— Fall 2008 Examinations
October 1st saw examinations conducted in Arlington, Virginia,
then on October 24th in Orlando, Florida;
and on October 25th in Tucson, Arizona;
Wilmington, Delaware; and
West Palm Beach, Florida.
Congratulations and our very best wishes to these candidates who earned their
initial or upgraded certifications!
Alexandra Holly Austin, CET**D
Jennifer Carol Burke, CET**D
Cheri Anne DeMonico, CET**D
Bonnie Furlong, CET**D
Rhonda Kay Gattis, CET**D
James Anthony Gee, CET**D
Debra C. Giuffre, CET**D
Kenneth Joseph Kelemen, CER**D
Stephanie Marie McMeel, CET**D
Darcy Dean Murray, CET**D
Alenette Opena, CER**D
Judith Anne Park, CET**D
Randi L. Roker, CET**D
Marsha Darlene Self, CER
Michelle Lynn Semel, CER**D
Elizabeth Ann Silva, CERT*D
— New Hampshire
A general discussion of the program and a current schedule is at
Steve Simon, CERT
Certification Chair —
Members who do not wish to appear in on-line
listings are shown with initials only:
Renée H. Anderson, Florida
Alexandra Holly Austin, Florida
S.L.B., North Dakota
Adele Joan Barbieri, Florida
Lancena Bizune, Florida
Sandra Lee Brooks, Florida
Jennifer Carol Burke, Virginia
Christie Marie Caropino, California
Rachita Datt, Ontario, Canada
Cheri Anne DeMonico, Florida
Jane Morris Drupieski, Maryland
Jenny Elliott, Colorado
Allison Lee Folie, Minnesota
Ellen Frogner, Florida
Bonnie Furlong, Virginia
Rhonda K. Gattis, Florida
Debra C. Giuffre, Arizona
Julie Beth Goodrich, Wisconsin
Christie Gorwitz, Florida
Steven Jay Green, Georgia
Jo Ann Greenwood, Washington
Kim Hall, California
Karen A. Hartmann, Pennsylvania
Tameko Myoshi Henry, Delaware
Andrea Houser, Texas
Brandy Houser, Florida
John F. Kilpatrick, Alabama
Marcia Kladek, Minnesota
Shelley M. Kohr, South Carolina
Karen L. Kornhauser, North Carolina
Patta Kirsten Johnson, Oregon
Marcella Mae Knopp, Florida
Mary K. Levy, Alabama
Amanda S. Maher, Maryland
Lisa Marie Martin, Florida
Jacquelyn Elenor McDavid, Florida
Stephanie Marie McMeel, Florida
Michelle Miller, Florida
Deana L. Moore, Texas
Evelyn Muñoz, Puerto Rico
Darcy Dean Murray, Florida
Brooke L. Myers, Florida
Elise C. Nagler, Florida
Andrea Norton, Georgia
Randi L. Roker, Florida
Lee Michelle Sapp, Florida
John F. Smith III, Pennsylvania
Irene Smith-Pierce, Delaware
Patricia E. Temple, Delaware
Elizabeth Tice, Massachusetts
Anita Tyler, Texas
Carol Ellen Walrath, Florida
Christopher Watkins, Delaware
A continuing reminder: Pengad offers a significant
AAERT members receive Pengad's
lowest catalog pricing on most
court reporting supplies, regardless of quantity.
This means we do not have to buy in bulk to save.
Just identify yourself as an AAERT member when ordering, and you
automatically receive this consideration on your purchases of
- Transcript covers
- Laser supplies
- Data accessories
- Stock forms
- Mailing supplies
- Index tabs, and much more.
800 631-6989 — fax
800 631-2329 —
Note: Promotional items, billheads /
invoices, business cards, flat or raised print stationery,
and printed mailing envelopes are not included in this benefit.
A continuing reminder:
Liability / Disability Insurance Benefits Available for Members
Dear AAERT Members:
Greg Smith and Associates is a full-service insurance brokerage and
financial planning company. We have been working with AAERT's
officers to add additional membership benefits, and to increase the
value of the association to its members. We are proud to present
the first two benefits we have arranged.
We have secured the following discounted insurance programs, which we
believe will help you immediately:
is offered through
Philadelphia Insurance Companies, specialists in Professional
Liability insurance for a variety of professions. They are offering
AAERT members a 10% discount on Professional Liability policies.
These policies can also be packaged with General Liability, and the
discount can be applied to both.
Disability and Business Overhead Expense
Feel free to call me at
(520) 615-6385 to discuss the various risks these plans can
protect you against, or to obtain a proposal. Thanks.
We have secured three discounted disability policies to fit any need
or situation from three blue-chip insurance carriers. These
carriers will be offering discounts of up to 15% on these policies.
Greg Smith and Associates
Contact the Editor
The Court Reporter is published by
The American Association of Electronic Reporters and Transcribers, Inc.
All rights are reserved, whether in electronic or print modalities. © 2008.
Margaret Ann Morgan, CERT, President
AAERT / 2900 Fairhope Road / Wilmington, Delaware 19810-1624.
AAERT AAERT AAERT AAERT AAERT AAERT