Get in touch with us and one of our experts will be happy to answer any questions you may have about our Hushmail for Law plan.
Yes, you can set up a Hushmail account for anyone, including remote teams and paralegals.
Yes. When you choose to encrypt an email in Hushmail, any attachments are also encrypted.
No. Clients who don’t use Hushmail don’t need to create an account with us to receive your secure emails. Here’s an illustration showing how it works.
Yes. When recipients who don’t use Hushmail receive a secure message from you, they are taken to a web page where they can read and reply with an encrypted message and attachments of their own. Another method is to use Hush™ Secure Forms (included in Hushmail for Law), which enable you to add a form to your website that clients can use to send messages and attachments. The form encrypts data and sends it securely to a Hushmail email address. This is an easy way for your clients to safely send information without any technical knowledge or a Hushmail subscription of their own.
Yes. If you choose to sign up for Hushmail using your business’ domain name, Hushmail becomes your organization’s sole email provider. All emails sent to any address with your domain, for example email@example.com, will go through Hushmail.
If you are working on a particular project in which only a subset of your organization's addresses require secure email, you can sign up for Hushmail using a subdomain, such as firstname.lastname@example.org, directing email to and from addresses with that subdomain through Hushmail. You may continue to use your existing email (email@example.com) with your current email provider, though it would not be secure.
If we receive a court order requiring the production of records of any of our Hushmail for Law customers in the U.S., Canada or the U.K, we'll go to court to advise that the account is being used to provide legal services and is therefore protected. This provides you with the opportunity to challenge the order prior to the records being produced.
Published on February 15, 2024
Using an EHR is a great way to manage and maintain clinical data in your practice. But there's one crucial gap many EHR systems leave, which could put your practice's security and HIPAA compliance at risk. Read more.