I applaud the thought and attempt, but I don't think this thread is going to work quite as well as you think it will.
The legal profession is a little odd, and very different from most other businesses as it relates to marketing, practice management, client acquisition, and similar areas. First off, law firms and attorneys are governed by their state. What you can do in state A would be illegal in state B (advertising laws, solicitation laws, ect.). Aside from that, even within one state the methodologies will vary widely from practice area to practice area. Even within practice areas, there are subsets that have very different targets and goals.
I'll give you a few examples.
1. If your practice area is criminal law focusing on court appointed cases, your marketing strategy will be zero. Your goal is to operate as efficiently as possible, with few to no employees.
2. If your practice area is criminal law, focusing on traffic citations, your goal will be volume. The most tickets you can do per day, at the lowest cost you can get away with (to beat your competition), the higher your profit. You'll do mass mailings to everyone that received a ticket (if you can, per your state) and hope mass numbers makes you profit. You'll need low overhead, but need to keep everyone working very efficiently. Having one or two paralegals to keep track of all your phone calls will help, but low pay is a requirement (as there isn't much legal research or drafting involved).
3. If your practice area is personal injury, you'll need to advertise heavily. Billboards, newspaper adds, yellow pages, tv commercials, everything you can get away with. You'll need a staff on standby when you need to go to trial, but be able to keep them busy doing other things for the 98% of the cases that settle (where you really make your money). You typically have large overhead, and need the next big case to pay for the office for a while. Big, visible office space is premium.
4. If your practice area is real estate closings, you're going to operate on volume as well, only advertising generally won't work squat for you. You need to get in with several real estate agents, and have a good networking and referral base. That means shaking hands, going to networking events, handing out cards, ect. You'll need several paralegals to work cases as efficiently as possible, churning out HUD statements and paperwork quickly. If the attorney is spending time on the document preparation, you're loosing.
Even within those areas though, things will be very different in your local area. Personally, I work in the debt restructuring (mostly bankruptcy) and tax worlds. We have an office in NC's third largest city, and an office in a very rural location. Bankruptcy is all done on referral basis, so there is no need to advertise period. Tax is done mostly on passive advertisements, SEO search terms and website visibility for the larger city office, because the expected client is technologically savvy and is looking for you. In the small rural office, web marketing does nothing. They prefer paper advertisements in "free" papers (the local papers, auto traders, yellow pages, ect.).
So it all really matters on the geographic location (both state and mini market) and the practice area.
It might be better to do threads based on state, or practice area within the legal field.