Your local legal experts - QualitySolicitors Knight Polson

QualitySolicitors Knight Polson is part of a national network of law firms that are dedicated to excellent customer service. We offer expert legal advice to individuals and businesses in and around Hampshire for whatever their life needs.

At the heart of everything we do is ensuring we care for every client. You always talk directly with your solicitor – not an army of message-takers. If you have a question, it is never an inconvenience. ‘No hidden costs’ means no nasty surprises when your matter is resolved. And we only use plain and simple English because the law is complex enough.

QualitySolicitors Knight Polson is proud to be a part of the leading household name for legal services in the UK. With 200 high street locations – and growing – it is comforting to know QualitySolicitors Knight Polson is just around the corner.

 

 

 

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Our Accreditations

  • Accident Line
  • Conveyancing Quality
  • Family Law
  • Lexcel
  • Resolution First for Family Law
  • Criminal Litigation
  • Legal Aid Agency
  • Dementia Friendly

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Your local legal experts


Why QualitySolicitors?

QualitySolicitors is the largest network of law firms in the UK, with local law firms spanning the whole of England and Wales and customer service at the heart of everything we do.

We are dedicated to providing the highest quality legal advice and expertise for our customers, but in a way that’s far friendlier, more accessible and clear-talking than you might expect from a law firm.


Protecting unbiased witness evidence

Posted on January 22, 2019

We’ve all seen it happen in films and on television when a judge tells a witness on the stand that they are “under oath” and must give “the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth”. You may also have seen the same fictional judge telling the jury that they must not discuss the case until they are safely tucked away in a secure room away from prying eyes.

But what happens when a witness is giving evidence and the judge decides that a break should be taken, for example, to have lunch or overnight (or longer) because there is too much evidence to hear in the allotted time?

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