Say legal is the law boutique specialising in food law, consumer goods and advertising law. Say legal was founded by Sarah Arayess.
Say legal has two pillars: Say legal studio and Say legal academy.
Say legal studio supports companies active in the specific and dynamic (non-) food industry, from start-up to multinational and everything in between. Clients appreciate the practical and no-nonsense approach of Say legal studio. The result: sharp advice in crystal clear language.
Say legal academy offers ‘knowledge transfer’ for all focus areas of Say legal, from in-house workshops to education and articles. Please visit the ‘Academy’ page for more information about Say legal academy.
Say legal studio is the law practice of Sarah Arayess. Before starting Say legal, Sarah worked for a niche law firm with a focus on intellectual property law, advertising law and health, beauty & food law. Sarah Arayess is admitted to The Netherlands Bar as an attorney since 2014.
While closely monitoring commercial interests, Sarah thinks along with companies in a practical way. In addition, she is regularly instructed by other law firms to assist in cases that require her expertise. Even with the complex (EU) regulations that are applicable to food law, her advice remains comprehensible and practical. Always brought to you in clear language, so you can take the next step well-prepared.
Say legal studio does not only assist in solving issues such as disputes with regulators (such as the Dutch Food and Consumer Product Safety Authority) or competitors, but it may also be useful to instruct Say legal proactively, for example in the product development phase or for the design of advertising campaigns. For many departments within companies, from marketing to regulatory affairs, Say legal studio is ‘just a phone call away’.
Sarah Arayess LLM MSc has registered the following principal legal practice area in the Netherlands Bar’s register of legal practice areas (rechtsgebiedenregister): Intellectual property law. Based on this registration, she is required to obtain ten training credits per calendar year in each registered principal legal practice area in accordance with the standards set by the Netherlands Bar.