If you represent yourself and lose, you could try to reverse or overturn the court's decision as a self-represented litigant, or hire a lawyer to help you. There are two technical routes to do this depending on the type of decision. One way is to appeal the decision. Another is to "set aside" a decision. As this is a short answer, it is not possible to include the necessary details to understand appeals and setting aside decisions, both of which can involve complicated legal reasoning. It is therefore a good idea to speak to a lawyer to find out which path you should take. However, be mindful that you cannot expect the court to give you a second chance to hear you out just because you were a self-represented before, and you now decided to hire a lawyer to argue on your behalf.
What are the laws about having to pay legal fees for the other party in a divorce case? I was told that the winner of a case can force their fees to be paid by the other party? I question how it's determined who won.
Can I work if my work visa expired and I received PR invitation and applied? I have also applied for bridge work permit but still did not receive it. What documents can I provide to HR department to prove my eligibility?