Ind. R. Prof'l. Cond. 7.2
 To assist the public in obtaining legal services, lawyers should be allowed to make known their services not only through reputation but also through organized information campaigns in the form of advertising. Advertising involves an active quest for clients, contrary to the tradition that a lawyer should not seek clientele. However, the public's need to know about legal services can be fulfilled in part through advertising.
 Provided that the advertising otherwise complies with the requirements of the Rules of Professional Conduct, permissible subjects of advertising include:
(1) name and contact information, including the name and contact information for an attorney, a law firm, and professional associates;
(2) one or more fields of law in which the lawyer or law firm practices, using commonly accepted and understood definitions and designations;
(3) date and place of birth;
(4) date and place of admission to the bar of state and federal courts;
(5) schools attended, with dates of graduation, degrees, and other scholastic distinctions;
(6) academic, public or quasi-public, military, or professional positions held;
(7) military service;
(8) legal authorship;
(9) legal teaching position;
(10) memberships, offices, and committee assignments, in bar professional, scientific, or technical associations or societies;
(11) memberships and offices in legal fraternities and legal societies;
(12) technical and professional licenses;
(13) memberships in scientific, technical, and professional associations and so-cieties;
(14) foreign language ability;
(15) names and addresses of bank references;
(16) professional liability insurance coverage;
(17) prepaid or group legal services programs in which the lawyer participates as allowed by Rule;
(18) whether credit cards or other credit arrangements are accepted;
(19) office and telephone answering service hours; and
(20) fees charged and other terms of service pursuant to which an attorney is willing to provide legal or law-related services.
 Neither this Rule nor Ruleprohibits communications authorized by law, such as notice to members of a class in class action litigation.
 Lawyers are not permitted to pay others for channeling professional work. Para-graph (b)(1), however, allows a lawyer to pay for advertising and communications permitted by this Rule, including the costs of print directory listings, on-line directory listings, newspaper ads, television and radio airtime, domain-name registrations, sponsorship fees, banner ads, and group advertising. A lawyer may compensate employees, agents, and vendors who are engaged to pro-vide marketing or client-development services, such as publicists, public-relations personnel, business-development staff, and website designers. See Rulefor the duties of lawyers and law firms with respect to the conduct of non-lawyers who prepare marketing materials for them.