Anju D. Jessani

Anju D. Jessani Anju D. Jessani served as President of the New Jersey Association of Professional Mediators (www.njapm.org) from 10/1/05-9/30/07, and currently serves on the board of directors as Immediate Past-President.  She established her mediation practice in 1997, and works full-time as an ADR practitioner.  She is an Accredited Professional Mediator (APM) by NJAPM, and is also an Advanced Practitioner member of the Association for Conflict Resolution (ACR).  She has offices in Clinton and Hoboken, New Jersey. Previously, she was a Vice President with JP Morgan, and a Consulting Manager with Price Waterhouse.  Her practice is devoted primarily to family and divorce mediation.


Contact Anju D. Jessani

Website: www.dwdmediation.org

Mediate.com Directory Listing

Articles and Video:

From Anju Jessani (10/14/13)
Mediate.com goes beyond being just an Internet leader... as evidenced by Jim Melamed's in person presence at so many important mediation events including the recent APFM conference in Denver. Congratulations on your 500th edition.

From Anju Jessani (09/05/07)
If you are serious about mediation, you have to visit mediate.com on a regular basis to keep up with the latest developments in the field. Mediate.com is the site by mediators for mediators.

Pay Mediators From the Get-go (07/10/06)
Judicial and other court personnel receive reasonable compensation by New Jersey taxpayers for administering and overseeing the CDR mediation program. Attorneys are paid reasonably by their clients for their participation in the mediation process. It is incongruous that the professionals who actually deliver this valuable service are the only participants required to do so without reasonable compensation.

A 12 Step Approach to Enhancing Your Alternate Dispute Resolution Practice (10/22/01)
It is easy to establish an ADR practice. In most states including New Jersey, there are no licensing requirements. However, as most ADR practitioners who hang out their shingle find out, “build it, and they will come,” does not usually apply to ADR. It takes planning, hard work, stubbornness, and more than an ounce of good luck to develop a successful practice.