It comes as partner Paula Skinner, who will host the event, reports being "inundated with requests" from business owners looking to find out how to use the fund-raising method.
Ms Skinner said the firm is also advising individuals on how to set up crowdfunding platforms, of which there are currently two in Scotland.
The solicitor, who advises clients on early-stage investment, said: "There are so many different platforms out there, all of which have got pros and cons. I think there is something like 80 platforms in the UK alone, and the number grows every other day.
"People are just trying to understand what crowdfunding is and what options are available."
As well as guiding firms on how to raise finance, the solicitor aims to make people aware of the risks involved in using crowdfunding.
She highlighted the danger to firms in not protecting their intellectual property before launching a campaign, and noted that, depending on how a platform is structured, an investor may not get voting rights.
Ms Skinner said some platforms target only high-net worth individuals, as opposed to "the whole crowd", and urged people to be aware of the work needed to make their business "investor ready".
Asked which type of businesses are most suitable for crowdfunding, she highlighted companies that people understand such as consumer goods suppliers. These include Brewdog, which entitles investors to beer discounts.
While Ms Skinner welcomes crowdfunding as an alternative option to traditional funding, she does not view it as a catch-all solution for the funding problems businesses face.
And, noting the European Union is currently consulting on regulations for crowdfunding, which is exploring issues such as tests for investors, she warned: "The one thing you do not want to do is regulate it too much and take the crowd out of crowdfunding."