There’s never been a better time to join!
It’s estimated that one out of ten real estate transactions would benefit from the involvement of a real estate attorney. With five million U.S. transactions happening annually, the unaddressed legal needs of the residential real estate market are staggering.
Become TC Certified and use your legal experience to keep residential buyers and sellers out of the courtroom.
Is Timely Contract for you?
TC Certified attorneys analyze complex real estate legal problems and deliver TC solutions within defined timeframes. Attorney candidates will have a minimum of five years of full-time substantive real estate legal experience, be technically savvy, and have operational control over the delivery of their legal services.
There’s no cost to becoming TC Certified. Once certified, attorneys will be charged for each Order Request received. Order Request Fees will differ by region and be roughly equivalent to the hourly billable rate of an experienced real estate attorney in that region.
Three easy steps to certification:
- Indication of Interest. Submit the Indication of Interest on this page to get started.
- Educational Library. Complete 90 minutes of video-based educational content.
- Conditional Use License Agreement and LawPay Vault payment request. Return the signed Conditional Use License Agreement (CULA) and complete the LawPay Vault request for card information.
Becoming TC Certified takes less time than a Monday Night football game!
Once You’re TC Certified
Start receiving Order Requests. Work as many Order Requests as you like by listing, or delisting, your availability. As new Licensees sign on, territories will be assigned by County according to seniority.
Inquiries will be held in the strictest of confidence.
Indication of Interest
Timely Contract®. Real Property, Real Solutions®
“The vexations of secular legal proceedings are beset by wretched anxieties of such number and magnitude, and are enveloped in so many fraudulences, that these processes and the quite unpredictable hazard of the courts seem rather things to be avoided.” The Laws of Henry the First (Leges Henrici Primi) Chapter 6 ¶6, circa 1115 A.D.