Shedding Light On Your New Home

By: Michael Siegel, Esq.

I have always appreciated a good flashlight, but I have to relate to you a small pet flashlight peeve:  flashlight sellers with high power flashlights, that let every Tom, Dick and Mary pick them up and look into the light beam and cackle merrily at their reaction to blinding light in their eyes.  I don’t know about the rest of you but the one time I tried this I saw light spots for hours afterwards.  It’s similar to looking into the sun, and not recommended.

The point of telling you this, is that we wanted to let you know we have discovered a terrific flashlight that is incredibly bright and great for using on home inspections.  It's very compact and sturdy, and it operates on just one (1) common AA battery. It's small and convenient and it posts a bright focused beam on targets up to 250 yards away.

It’s called a Work-Flashlight, and in a fit of passion we cornered the market on them recently, and I want you to have one.  There are pictures of it below. If you call our office to engage us, and mention this blog, we will send you one free of charge. You can use it in your home inspection, and for whatever else you like.  It's our way of saying we want to shine a bright light on the process of buying a home for you.  You just have to promise us that you won’t look into the light.

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About The Author

Michael R. Siegel is an Attorney and Counselor at Law, Licensed to practice in the State of New York, the Eastern and Southern Federal District Courts in New York, and the Supreme Court of the United States of America.  He received his Juris Doctorate from the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, Yeshiva University in May of 1999, and has been in private practice since January of 2000. Prior to becoming an attorney he was an administrator at New York City Parks and Recreation where he had a long career in Public Service, starting as a New York City Urban Park Ranger in 1979, he became a Mounted Urban Park Ranger, NYC Park Historian, Assistant to the Brooklyn Borough Commissioner of Parks, Director of Capital Projects for Brooklyn Parks, and was Chief of Staff for Brooklyn Parks when he left Parks & Recreation to attend Law School in 1996.