Continuing Legal Education Courses

  • Market Segment: Legal Community
  • Services Provided: Training
  • Client: Various Law Firms
  • Location: Pennsylvania, Florida, California, South Carolina, Illinois, Delaware, and Rhode Island
  • Project Value: N/A

What a terrific, clear and concise presentation! It provided us with the scheduler's view of how schedules are put togeher. Very helpful...All of us were uniformly impressed with Trauner Consulting Services, their professionalism and informative and engaging presentation.


Henry Donner, Jacoby Donner, P.C.

Trauner Consulting Services has developed a series of CLE courses designed to give attorneys an inside view of the methodologies employed by construction experts.  These one-hour seminars are provided at no cost as our way of giving back to the construction legal community.

What is the Critical Path? What the Construction Litigator Needs to Know Learn and understand how to determine a project’s critical path. Also understand the basics of how to use the Critical Path Method (CPM) and the concept of float in a schedule.

Using Industry Studies to Calculate Inefficiencies This seminar addresses loss of productivity and uses several commonly cited studies as a basis for discussion. The seminar describes exactly what these studies are, how they were prepared, and points out the major weaknesses in their use.

How the Attorney and Expert Work Together: The Ethics of Both An ethics refresher on how the attorney and expert perform their work when preparing for litigation. Attorneys in this seminar will learn what to expect from the expert and how to prepare for deposition.

Review of Concurrency and Float Learn and understand the truth about concurrent delays and how to analyze them. Includes an in-depth discussion of float with examples of how float calculations can be manipulated and lead to misunderstandings.

Delay Analysis Methods This seminar identifies acceptable methods used to analyze delays on a project.  Includes an in-depth discussion of how certain methods can yield inaccurate results and how to avoid common mistakes in delay analysis.