A2L's Litigation Consultants Help Litigators Win More Cases

litigation consultants


With the right advisors offering the right balance of support, wisdom and counsel, anyone can be successful. It is with this belief and a healthy dose of passion that the litigation consultants at A2L Consulting go to work every day.

After working on more than 10,000 cases with litigators from all of the U.S.'s major law firms and most largest law firms from around the world, our litigation consultants have proven and established their eminence. The combination of attorneys, former litigators, Ph.D. social scientists and information designers that A2L Consulting offers a trial team is unmatched and peerless.

Litigation consulting is a term that has been used to describe a variety of litigation consulting services. The work litigation consultants perform can involve trial consulting, jury consulting, litigation graphics or even litigation technology consulting. We first started using the term in the mid-1990s, and when we did, we described litigation consulting as the act of litigation consultants working with trial teams to develop the most effective message and present the most effective message at trial.

Some useful resources on our site authored by our litigation consultants include:

We invite you to contact one of our litigation consultants to ask a question about a project or just for background.

Some popular articles by our litigation consultants include:


Our primary litigation consulting service areas include litigation graphics, mock trials, jury consulting, trial technology consulting, electronic brief creation and a variety of related litigation support services.  Our work has taken us around the world, but we most often work in the following cities:

Atlanta, Ga., Austin, Tex., Baltimore, Md., Boston, Mass., Chicago, Ill., Cleveland, Ohio, Columbus, Ohio, Dallas, Tex., Houston, Tex., Indianapolis, Ind., Jacksonville, Fla., Kansas City, Mo., Las Vegas, Nev., Long Beach, Calif., Los Angeles, Calif., Louisville, Ky, Memphis, Tenn., Miami, Fla., Minneapolis, Minn., New York, N.Y., Oakland, Calif., Oklahoma City, Okla., Philadelphia, Pa., Phoenix, Ariz., San Antonio, Tex., San Diego, Calif., San Francisco, Calif., San Jose, Calif., Virginia Beach, Va., Washington, DC

storytelling for lawyers litigators and litigation support courtroom narrative


Have Questions or Need Help?

Contact A2L Consulting 24/7 to run a conflicts check, ask a last-minute question or talk to us for any reason.

I would be happy to serve as your point of contact for questions about jury consulting, mock trials, litigation graphics, in-court trial support technicians, visual advocacy and other litigation consulting services:

click to see Cynthia YoungCynthia Young
Director, Business Development
800.337.7697
young@A2LC.com 

Click here to run a 24/7 conflicts check


Recent Articles by A2L's Litigation Consultants

12 Reasons Using Trial Consultants (Like Us) Is Possibly Not Fair

by Ken LopezFounder/CEOA2L Consulting When I speak to an audience about the work A2L does (other than trial lawyers from large law firms), I sometimes hear the question, “Is the kind of work A2L does fair?” That is, is it fair to have trial consultants support a trial team and use the latest in persuasion science to advocate only one side of a case? In a group setting, my lawyerly answer is...Read more

Using Litigation Graphics in Bench Trials: How Different Is It From Jury Trials?

by Tony KlapperManaging Director, Litigation ConsultingA2L Consulting We’ve spoken here more than once about the fact that jurors, unlike most attorneys, tend to be visual learners who like to be shown, not told. The best way to show them what they need to know, as we have said, is through litigation graphics. Science has also taught us that the best way to keep a jury’s attention is by telling a...Read more

NITA Experts Agree: Jurors Want Lawyers to Show, Not Tell

by Tony KlapperManaging Director, Litigation ConsultingA2L Consulting We have written many times about the fact that scientific studies have shown that nonlawyers (who are the vast majority of jurors) tend to be visual learners, and tend not to be auditory learners or kinesthetic learners –people who learn by experiencing. Lawyers (who are the ones who present facts and tell stories to jurors)...Read more