One thing I've come to understand, is that blockchain tech can be intimidating on multiple fronts - the people who understand the industry that a company is addressing may not understand the blockchain technology, and people who understand the underlying tech may not get the industry that a company is attempting to help.
This general murkiness is exacerbated when people come across legal terms that feel like opaque legalese. While I'm not your attorney, and an attorney-client relationship can't be formed unless we come to an explicit arrangement (and you shouldn't send me confidential info unless we make an explicit arrangement), I did a write-up of a blockchain company website's terms of service that you should feel free to use. I find that this tone invites trust with users.
When writing your blockchain company's terms and conditions, you'll want to make sure to avoid the murkiness that plagues other companies.
Alex is a startup-tech nerd trapped in an attorney’s body. One of his favorite hobbies is hearing about other people’s new ideas and watching them succeed. He has a few ideas of his own, and, like many attorneys, enjoys talking about them. If you want to talk about your projects or hear about his attempts to automate the practice of law, reach out through the contact page.