Form books are often very helpful in the drafting of interrogatories, although they should serve only as a guide and should not be slavishly followed. By carefully selecting questions and groups of questions in forms of interrogatories, counsel may create a set of interrogatories to meet almost any conceivable situation. One example of a form book is Bender's Forms of Discovery Interrogatories (Volumes 1 to 10A), which provides a selection of sample interrogatories under more than 200 title categories from Accounting to Zoning. Bender's Forms of Discovery is unique in that it can assist lawyers in both state and federal practice. Because the 1993 Amendments to the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure have imposed limitations on the number and timing of interrogatories, practitioners should consult their local jurisdictions to determine whether the limitations apply to their cases. In jurisdictions that have adopted limitations on interrogatories, practitioners should select from the interrogatories those questions that will best elicit important information for their cases.Each interrogatory should embrace a single, concise, simple and definite question, which is in keeping with the form of question prescribed by the courts so that there may be no doubt as to what the interrogated party is called upon to answer. This is a safeguard against the possibility of evasiveness in the answer.