Law Society provides clarity on RAF matter

The Law Society of South Africa (LSSA) has noted with concern the press release by the Road Accident Fund (RAF) issued on 17 July 2020, which the LSSA regards as misleading and sensationalist. While the LSSA does not intend to deal with the merits of the cases between the RAF and its panel attorneys, which currently served before the courts, we believe it is important to provide clarity on the matter.

In the press release, the RAF alludes to the judgment of Judge Davis. What the RAF has neglected to say was that there was a later judgment by Judge Hughes. The matters were dealt with in two parts. The first part, which was heard in March 2020 before Judge Davis, was an interim application to amongst others interdict the RAF from implementing its directives to its panel attorneys to hand over their files, pending a decision on the second part of the case.

The second part, which was heard by Judge Hughes in May 2020 was an application to review and set aside the RAF’s instruction to its panel attorneys to hand over their files, as well as the RAF’s decision to cancel a tender for new panel attorneys. Judgment in the second part of the case was granted against the RAF in June 2020 by Judge Hughes who ordered that the status quo should remain for a period of six months. ‘This will enable the RAF to reconsider its position and retain the social responsibility net in place protecting the public,’ Judge Hughes said. She found that the way in which the RAF had changed its operating model was not done in a manner that was lawful and rational. The RAF applied for leave to appeal against the judgment by Judge Hughes, but this application was dismissed. The RAF is now seeking leave to appeal to the Supreme Court of Appeal.

It is disingenuous for the RAF to only refer to the judgment by Judge Davis (which was delivered in March 2020), without referring to the judgment by Judge Hughes. Judge Hughes’ judgement was final and examined the lawfulness of the decisions in detail. Judge Davis’ judgment was given at an interim stage of the proceedings, and only examined the lawfulness of the decisions at a prima facie level, and not at a time when all of the facts had been crystalized as was the position in the main review application. The question before Judge Davis was primarily whether the status quo should be preserved pending the review application which came before Judge Hughes. Judge Davis accordingly did not scrutinize the decisions at the same level of detail as Judge Hughes.

‘The LSSA has no issue with the RAF changing its operating model, as long as it is done rationally, lawfully and in the best interest of the public. However, and as was found by Judge Hughes, it has not done so in any manner which could be labelled rational or lawful, says LSSA President, Mvuzo Notyesi.

The LSSA takes umbrage at the RAF’s slanderous statement that “uncle lawyer wants to bill his R3.8 billion a year. In the 5 years of waiting uncle lawyer would have racked up close to R20 billion in legal fees only to settle the litigated case.” It is true that often matters are settled at the court’s doorstep, but to blame the attorneys for that is misleading. The RAF’s panel attorneys receive their  instructions directly from the RAF’s claims handlers and without an instruction (specifying the mandate of the attorney), a matter cannot proceed.

Mr Notyesi adds: ‘The LSSA agrees with the RAF that the right of the claimant should come first. It is exactly for this reason that the LSSA is concerned that the RAF’s insistence on the handover of files in an irrational fashion will cause the claimants, the courts, and the RAF to suffer through unnecessary postponements, clogging of the court rolls, and delays because the RAF is not adequately represented. The LSSA has from the outset predicted the chaos that we are now seeing. Many of the matters currently with the panel attorneys are already before court on trial. Furthermore, it has consistently been shown in the court proceedings that the RAF does not in fact need its physical files to settle cases direct with plaintiffs’ attorneys while these issues between it and its panel attorneys are being resolved, because panel attorneys are required to upload their files onto the RAF’s online filing system. In fact, settlements have been achieved directly with the RAF whilst their attorneys are still in possession of their files, and there is no reason why this should not continue to happen.’


LSSA Communications: Nomfundo Jele Tel: (012) 366 8800 or 072 402 6344

Cape Bar v Minister of Justice & Others

On 10 June 2020 the Western Cape High Court and the Equality Court of South Africa handed down judgment in the matter between The Cape Bar versus Minister of Justice and Correctional Services and Others (the judgment), which concerns the constitutionality of Regulations and Rules published under the Legal Practice Act (the Act) aimed at regulating the elections and composition of the nine provincial councils of the Legal Practice Council (the LPC).

Given its significance, the Law Society of South Africa (LSSA) participated in proceedings as a friend of the court. Several significant observations emanated from the judgment, which the LSSA hopes will help stakeholders navigate their way towards a transformed and restructured profession, including:

  • The Rules and Regulations are aimed at creating equity within the provincial councils to enable such to regulate the profession.
  • The goals of diversity, inclusivity, and ongoing reconciliation are for the societal good and crucial elements of transformation.
  • Unfortunately, we are yet to reach a stage where we need not have to rely on legislation to ensure representivity, inclusivity and diversity on structures of governance.

In their concluding remark, the judges crucially reminded all that ‘the election of black women to the governing structures of the profession is not in itself sufficient to fulfil the transformation objective of the legal profession. Transformation is an imperative that must extend beyond that, to addressing matters that include briefing patterns, attraction, retention and offering support to black women legal practitioners, among others.’

LSSA President, Mvuzo Notyesi said: ‘The judgment will hopefully inspire a renewed commitment by all role players to pursue the Act’s noble objectives of transforming and restructuring the legal profession in a manner that embraces the values underpinning the Constitution.’

Discussions on the Legal Practice Bill, aimed at transforming the governance structures of the legal profession, commenced as early as 2001. This has been a testing process for the legal profession, but there has been considerable progress. The judgment symbolises another milestone in our journey to a transformed and restructured legal profession as court proceedings offered parties the opportunity to debate and ventilate their views on the elections and composition of the provincial councils. More importantly, it offered the court the opportunity to validate the constitutionality of the underlying Regulations and Rules.

Mr Notyesi adds: ‘In a similar vein, the LSSA together with its constituent members, have already implemented measures aimed at addressing the broader transformational challenges facing the South African legal profession and we are confident that this judgment will inspire renewed impetus on the part of legal professionals and representative bodies.’

Click here to read the judgment.




 Law firms and legal practitioners with employees (practitioners) can render permitted services subject to several Directions issued by the Minister of Employment and Labour dated 4 June 2020 (the Directions). The purpose of the Directions is ‘to stipulate measures that must be taken by employers in order to protect the health and safety of workers and members of the public who enter their workplaces or are exposed to their working activities’.

The risk assessment 

Practitioners, when commencing operations, must undertake a risk assessment to:

  • Give effect to the minimum measures required under the Directions considering the specific circumstances of the workplace; and
  • take special measures, as required, to mitigate the risk of Covid-19 for vulnerable employees to facilitate their safe return to work or their working from home;

Practitioners must also ensure that the measures required by the Directions and the risk assessment plan are strictly complied with through monitoring and supervision.

The phased-in plan

Practitioners must, on the basis of the risk assessment, develop a plan outlining the protective measures in place for the phased return of its employees before opening, which must include:

  • The date that the workplace will open and the hours of opening;
  • A list of employees permitted to return to work and those who are required to work from home;
  • The plan and timetable for the phased -in return of employees to the workplace;
  • The identification of vulnerable employees;
  • The identification of ways to minimize the number of workers at the workplace at any one time contemplated; and
  • Measures for the daily screening of employees and the screening of clients, contractors and visitors to the workplace.

The plan must also:

  • Correspond with Annexure E (which form was published under the Regulations dated 29 April 2020);
  • Be retained for inspection;
  • Stipulate which employees are permitted to work;
  • Provide what the plans are for the phased-in return of their employees to the workplace are; and
  • What health protocols are in place to protect employees from Covid-19; and
  • The details of the Covid -19 compliance officer

The guiding principle is that: All persons who are able to work from home must do so.

Key requirements

Practitioners will under Alert Level 3 be permitted to perform any type of work outside the home, and to travel to and from work and for work, subject to:

  1. strict health protocols, and social distancing rules;
  2. return to work to be phased in order to put in place measures to make the workplace Covid-19 ready;
  3. return to work to be done in a manner that avoids and reduces risks of infection; and
  4. the work not being listed under the specific economic exclusions in Table 2.

Practitioners must, amongst other:

  1. Appoint a manager as a compliance officer to a Covid-19 compliance officer who will oversee the implementation of the phased-in plan and adherence to the health protocols relating to Covid-19.
  2. Oversee the implementation of the Phased-in Plan and adherence to the applicable, health and safety measures established in the workplace.
  3. Arrange the workplace to ensure minimal contact between workers and, as far as practicable, ensure that there is at least one and half metres apart. In some instances, the distance may need to be greater.
  4. If not practicable to arrange for work stations to be at least one and half metres apart, arrange physical barriers; or when required, supply the employee free of charge with appropriate PPE based on a risk assessment of the working place.
  5. Ensure the relevant measures are implemented through supervision both in the workplace and in the common areas outside the immediate workplace.
  6. Screen all workers when they report for work to determine whether they have any of the Covid-19-related symptoms (i.e.: cough, sore throat, shortness of breath or difficulty in breathing, or loss of smell or taste( and to determine whether they suffer from any of the following additional symptoms: fever, body aches, redness of eyes, nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea, fatigue, weakness or tiredness.
  7. Require workers to immediately inform the employer if they experience any of the symptoms while at work.
  8. Ensure that employees that present with the symptoms are not permitted to work, i.e.: fever, cough, sore throat, redness of eyes, shortness of breath, or difficulty in breathing)
  9. Provide each of its employees, free of charge, with a minimum of two cloth masks or require an employee to wear some form of cloth covering over their mouth and nose while at work and provide information, instruction and training as to the correct use of cloth masks.
  10. Notify employees if they are sick or have Covid–19 symptoms that they must not come to work and to take paid sick leave in terms of the BCEA.
  11. Free of charge, ensure that there are sufficient quantities of hand sanitizer at the workplace for employees and visitors.
  12. Provide the employee who interacts with the public, with sufficient supplies of hand-sanitizer at that employee’s workstation for both the employee and the person with whom the worker is interacting.
  13. Ensure all areas such as toilets, common areas, door handles, shared electronic equipment are regularly cleaned and disinfected.
  14. Disable biometric systems or make them Covid-19-proof.
  15. Ensure that there are adequate facilities for the washing of hands with soap and clean water.
  16. Employees are required to wash their hands and sanitize their hands regularly while at work.
  17. Employees who interact with the public are instructed to sanitize their hands between each interaction with public.
  18. Surfaces that employees and members of the public come into contact with are routinely cleaned and disinfected.
  19. Require every worker to report whether they suffer from any of the following additional symptoms: body aches, loss of smell, loss of taste, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, fatigue, weakness, or tiredness
  20. Immediately contact the Covid-19 hotline: 0800 02 9999 if a worker has been diagnosed with Covid-19.

Practitioners with less than 10 employees

Practitioners with less than 10 employees must take the following measures:

·  Develop a basic plan for the phasing in the return of its employees taking into account those that are able to work remotely and those over the age of 60 years or who have comorbidities;

·  Arrange the workplace to ensure that employees are at least one and half metres apart or, if not practicable, place physical barriers between them to prevent the possible transmission of the virus;

·  Ensure that employees with the Covid-19 related symptoms are not permitted to work;

·   Immediately contact the Covid-19 hotline: 0800 02 9999 for instruction and direct the employee to act in accordance with those instructions;

·   Provide cloth masks or require an employee to wear some form of cloth covering over their mouth and nose while at work;

·   Provide each employee with hand sanitizers, soap and clean water to wash their hands and disinfectants to sanitize their workstations;

·   Ensure that each employee while at work washes with soap and sanitizes their hands;

·   Ensure that their workstations are disinfected regularly; and

·    Take any other measures indicated by a risk assessment of the workplace including the such measures as are appropriate if the public have access to the workplace.

Click here to read the directions. 

∗DISCLAIMER: These guidelines are not meant to provide a comprehensive list of the requirements that must be complied with by practitioners pursuant to the applicable legislation, Regulations or Directions. Practitioners must consult the relevant law, Regulations and Direction to ensure compliance.


Amendments to the lockdown Regulations (GG 43258 of 29 April 2020) to deal with Alert Level 3, appear in GG 43364 dated 28 May 2020.

From 1 June 2020, Alert Level 3 applies to all provinces, metropolitan areas and districts, but the Minister of Cooperative Government and Traditional Affairs (GOGTA) may declare, by notice in the Government Gazette, a geographical area or cluster of geographical areas a hotspot, where additional restrictions may apply. GG 43364 contains a list of areas that had already been declared as hotspots.

The following are some of the provisions (the forms, where applicable, appear in Annexure A of the Regulations):

  • Business and other institutions may operate, except for those listed in Table 2 (which include restaurants, short term letting for leisure purposes, hairdressing and beauty treatments, tourist attractions and entertainment activities). Regulation 46 deals with the process to be followed, such as the minimising of the number of employees at any given time, health and safety protocols, employees over 60 or with co-morbidities. These need to be read with the occupational health and safety directions and labour legislation. All persons who are able to work from home must do so.
  • A plan for the phased-in return of employees (Annexure E) must be developed and retained for inspection. Compliance officers must be appointed in both the private and the public sector.
  • Movement of people in and out of hotspots may be restricted.
  • People may travel to perform permitted services; to and from work; to buy goods and obtain services.
  • Learners and students may attend schools and learning institutions, once these are open.
  • Places of worship may be attended in the same province. (For the directions on the norms and standards applicable to places of worship, including maximum number of people, duration of services and health and safety measures, refer to GG 43365 of 28 May 2020).
  • Movement between provinces, metropolitan areas and districts and hotspots is prohibited, except for:
  • work – with a permit from the employer (Form 2);
  • moving to a new residence or caring for an immediate family member – must have an affidavit sworn to or affirmed at a magistrate’s court or police station (Form 6);
  • to and from schools and learning institutions – certificate to be issued by head of school or learning institution for travelling between provinces (Form 3A). Persons transporting learners or students must have a permit (Form 3B) from the head of the school;
  • obtaining medical treatment;
  • movement permitted under Regulation 41, which deals with the closure of borders of the Republic.
  • Movement of children is allowed between co-holders of parental responsibilities or caregivers in the same metropolitan area or district, if they are in possession of (a) a court order; (b) a parental responsibilities agreement or parenting plan registered with the family advocate; or (c) a permit by a magistrate (Form 3) if (a) and (b) are not available. A birth certificate or certified copy thereof to prove a legitimate relationship and written reasons why the movement of the child is necessary are required.

For across-border movement of children a permit from a magistrate is necessary (Form 3) and the required documents are the same as above.

  • Funerals are limited to 50 persons. Across borders movement is only permitted for close relations of the deceased, as per Regulation 35(1). A permit (Form 4) from the magistrate’s office or police station is needed. A death certificate or certified copy thereof, or, if not yet available, a sworn affidavit (Form 5), together with a letter from a cultural or religious leader that the funeral needs to take place within 24 hours, must be provided. Night vigils are prohibited.
  • Gatherings are prohibited, save for a few exceptions.
  • Regulation 39 lists the places closed for the public, including beaches, gyms and fitness centres, accommodation facilities and conference facilities.
  • Visits to inter alia correctional centres, police holding cells, health establishment and older persons’ residential facilities are prohibited, except to the extent that the relevant Minister directs.
  • Exercise between 06h00 and 18h00 is allowed, but not in groups and health and social distancing protocols must be followed.
  • The wearing of a face mask or other appropriate item in a public place is mandatory.
  • Evictions are prohibited, but a court may grant an eviction order in terms of the Extension of Security of Tenure Act and the Prevention of Illegal Eviction from and Unlawful Occupation of Land Act. An eviction order may be stayed and suspended until the end of Alert Level 3, unless the court decides that it is not just and equitable to do so.
  • The relevant Minister must issue directions regarding public transport, including air travel, bus and taxi services and private vehicles to cater for the gradual return to work.
  • The sale of liquor is allowed from Monday to Thursday between 09h00 and 17h00, but the sale of tobacco and tobacco products is prohibited.

Click here to download GG43364

Law Society welcomes appointment of Fhedzisani Pandelani as Acting Solicitor-General

The Law Society of South Africa (LSSA) welcomes the appointment of Mr Fhedzisani Pandelani as Acting Solicitor-General. ‘We are confident that Mr Pandelani has the skill, conscientiousness, integrity and independence necessary to provide the control, direction and supervision over all offices of State Attorney. The attorneys’ profession commits to support Mr Pandelani in the interest of justice and the rule of law,’ says LSSA President, Mvuzo Notyesi.

The State Attorney Amendment Act 13 of 2014, which came into effect on 3 February 2020, allows for the establishment of a Solicitor-General to oversee all litigation on behalf of the State.

According to the Justice Department, Mr Pandelani has been in practice for more than 20 years. He was admitted as an attorney in 1996 and has practiced in diverse areas of law, covering High Court, Labour Court and Magistrates Court litigation and is a skilled mediator and arbitrator. He is the current chairperson of the Gauteng Liquor Board and the chairperson of an external panel on appeals in terms of section 43 (5) National Environmental Management Act in Gauteng.

Mr Pandelani holds various qualifications from the University of the Witwatersrand including Baccalaureus Procurationis (B.Proc.) and LLB degrees as well as a Higher Diploma in Company Law. He has also lectured on various law modules through the Unisa Learning Centre and has for several years been an instructor at the Johannesburg School for Legal Practice.

‘Mr Pandelani’s curriculum vitae speaks for itself, we wish him the best in his new role,’ says Mr Notyesi.


Update: Please note that the Law Society of South Africa is currently assessing the situation regarding the pandemic and will provide an update on the annual general meeting as soon as possible.

The Law Society of South Africa’s annual conference has been postponed to July 2020. The exact dates will be confirmed. The conference will focus on one of the key challenges for the legal profession; Renewal of the profession, access, diversity and sustainability.

The conference will be preceded by the annual general meeting (AGM) on the Thursday from 15h00 to 17h00 at the same venue as the conference. The AGM is open to all practitioners. Seats are limited for the AGM and booking is essential.

We have invited Chief Justice Mogoeng Mogoeng as well as the Justice Minister, Ronald Lamola, to give the profession guidance on how we as practitioners, can work around these challenges and can co-operate with their offices.

The rest of the day will be devoted to discussions on the sustainability and governance of the profession. There will also be a panel discussion on what members can expect from their professional association, focusing on what members expect from the LSSA.

On the Saturday, there will be a stakeholders’ discussion where representatives of the Legal Practice Council, the LSSA and the Legal Practitioners’ Fidelity Fund will discuss what has been done since the implementation of the Legal Practice Act (LPA) and the challenges ahead. Since the LPA does not make provision for an annual meeting of members, this is a rare opportunity for practitioners to raise questions with representatives of these organisations.

Other sessions will focus on diversity and transformation looking at whether the objective of transformation was achieved and the failures. The legal practitioners of tomorrow will also be discussed, focusing on fees and related matters.

Registration for the conference is free. Please register here.
There will be a gala dinner on the Friday evening from 7pm. Registration for the dinner is R250.

Please make sure to also let us know if you will be attending the gala dinner and the AGM by ticking the relevant box on the online registration.

Book your seat today!

View the draft programme here
Register online here

LSSA Advisory: RAF handover of files

Dear Colleague,

The LSSA is very concerned about the letters that all attorneys appointed to the Road Accident Fund received dated 18 and 20 February 2020, being purported notice of handover of files in terms of clause 14 of the service level agreement.

Although the 18 February letter advises that panel attorneys are required to proceed with all trials and pre-trials pending handover of files, the simultaneous lapsing of all mandates to all panel attorneys and the subsequent handover of all files within a period of just over two months will inevitably have a significant impact on the finalisation of trials, pre-trial proceedings, settlement negotiations and the processing of claims in general to the detriment of claimants.

The letter of 20 February points out that clause 14.4.7 has to be complied with in all matters. This requires considerable work on the part of the attorneys handling those matters which will further detract from time available to proceed with trials and pre-trials in those matters on trial before 31 May 2020.

The RAF is currently under severe cash flow constraints. The cancellation of all mandates to all panel attorneys will give rise to further significant amounts due and payable for legal costs to the further detriment to many claimants who have been waiting for more than six months for payment of what is due to them in terms of Court Orders.

As far as the LSSA is aware, no official explanation has been offered by the RAF for their conduct nor has there been any statement issued by them regarding the arrangements made, if any, for the future conduct of the cases handed back to the RAF.

The LSSA fails to understand the reason for such drastic action and is of the view that it is unconstitutional, irrational, unreasonable and arbitrary.

The LSSA has demanded that the directive be retracted and that the RAF embarks on a process that does not seek to undermine basic principles of justice and its contractual obligations, failing which the LSSA will seek an urgent Court interdict.

The RAF Board has acknowledged receipt of the letter and advised that it will be meeting on 27 February to consider our demand and will get back to us on 2 March 2020.

We will advise you of further developments.


Acting Executive Director, Law Society of South Africa

LSSA Advisory  25 February 2020

Judgement reserved in Cape Bar vs Minister of Justice and Correctional Services and others

In this matter, the Cape Bar brought an application against Justice Minister Ronald Lamola for him to address what the Cape Bar views as ‘an irregularity’ which arose in the election of members of the Western Cape Provincial Council of the Legal Practice Council (LPC). The Cape Bar argued that a black male advocate was elected for the provincial LPC, over one of their members, a black female advocate, who received far more votes than her male counterpart.

In terms of the Legal Practice Act 28 of 2014, every Provincial Council (except Gauteng) comprises 6 attorneys and 4 advocates, of which 4 attorneys must be black and 2 white. Two advocates must be white and two black. Further, the Act provides that 50% of the members must be men, 50% must be women which means that only one black and one white female advocate will be appointed. The Cape Bar sought to have the provisions of the rules and regulations that allowed this, to be declared unlawful and invalid.

The Law Society of South Africa President, Mvuzo Notyesi, says that the LPA aims to promote diversity and transformation of the profession. ‘Without these provisions, the minority of practitioners –  being blacks and women – would not stand a chance of being nominated for such positions,’ he says, adding that: ‘The LPA regulations are not unlawful; they are needed to ensure that the previously disadvantaged are guaranteed a place in the local structures of the LPC and are also needed to make the profession more accessible to the minority.

LSSA legal team: Advocate Zaytoen Cornelissen and Ms Sonja Labuschagne, attorney and director at Barnard Labuschagne Inc t/a Ettienne Barnard Attorneys




LSSA Communications:

Nomfundo Jele  Tel: (012) 366 8800 or 072 402 6344

Cross-border practice rights

The issue of cross-border practice rights is very much on the foreground. The matter is being discussed at various fora, including by government.

At the previous SADC Lawyers Association conference, a decision was taken to establish a task team to consider this prominent matter. Each SADCLA member is to come up with a position on how they see themselves in relation to cross-border practice rights and a consolidated paper will then be submitted to the relevant authorities.

The Law Society of South Africa’s (LSSA) understanding is that there are also some discussions at SADC level about Mutual Recognition Agreements (MRAs), which also cover legal services. However, the negotiation of the MRAs will have to be between the various professional bodies.

The LSSA has developed a draft position paper and would like to solicit your views on it.

The position paper can be viewed here.

Please send your comments to by 28 February 2020.

Outcomes of LSSA Conveyancing Task Team’s first meeting of 2020

The Law Society of South Africa (LSSA) would like to notify legal practitioners that its Conveyancing Task Team is meeting regularly and had its first meeting for 2020 on 16 January.

The Task Team was established by the LSSA’s House of Constituents (HoC) in 2019 to review the concerns on the poor pass rate for the conveyancing admission examination. The LSSA is grateful that the Legal Practice Council approved most of its recommendations for various interventions regarding the exam which will be put in place in 2020.

During its meeting, the Task Team reviewed the overall provisional results of the first conveyancing exam (September 2019) after its recommendations. The results did not show great improvement in most provinces and the Task Team expects that the marks will be higher this year as the interventions take effect.

Conveyancing mentorship programmes
In August 2019, the LSSA introduced a pilot mentorship programme in Mthatha and Polokwane. The Task Team noted that the current mentees in the pilot programme did not write the September 2019 examination and several had indicated that they would only be writing the examination at the August 2020 sitting. The Task Team is optimistic that the mentorship programme will bear fruit as it is rolled out in other cities and towns.
The LSSA calls on all conveyancers to support the LSSA Mentorship Programme. It is up to the existing conveyancers to see that there is effective skill transfer in the profession. It is incumbent on each conveyancer in South Africa to make sure that the programme is a success.

LEAD conveyancing course
The LSSA would like to make legal practitioners aware that those who are registering for the upcoming LEAD (Legal Education and Development) Conveyancing Course will not have completed it in time for the first conveyancing examination sitting in February 2020. The reason is that in 2020, the LPC has brought forward the first examination sitting from April to February, while the LEAD course is scheduled to run from 01 February to 04 April 2020.

Practitioners writing the conveyancing examination in February are urged to enrol for the LEAD three-day exam preparatory course. Please see the details below:

City Dates in 2020 Times
Cape Town 17, 18 and 20 Feb 17:30 – 21:00
Durban 17, 18 and 20 Feb 17:30 – 21:00
Pretoria 12, 13, 14 Feb 2020 15:00 – 18:00

Cost: R800
Contact: Molalatladi Modiba on Tel +27 (0)12 441 4655 or

Click here to download brochure

The possibility of extending the three-day course to other areas is being investigated.

Read more about the conveyancing task team here.