An unexpected accident can leave you with a number of unanswered questions and stress as the medical bills pile up. You may be wondering about your chances for compensation, what to do next, and other aspects of pursuing a personal injury claim.
A personal injury can cause physical and emotional pain that can last a lifetime. A personal injury lawsuit generally compensates the victim for their expenses such as medical bills, lost wages, and other related costs.
After a car accident, you may be feeling overwhelmed and uncertain about what to do next. One of the most important decisions you will make is whether or not to hire a personal injury attorney. While every case is unique, there are many reasons why you should speak with an attorney after your car accident.
One thing that can make a car accident worse is having the person who caused it flee the scene of the crash. Without the driver’s name, license plate number, or insurance information, how can you file a claim for your injuries and the damages to your vehicle?
It’s almost an unthinkable experience when you or someone you love is injured as a result of medical malpractice or medical negligence. We assume that we’re in good hands when we enter a doctor’s office or hospital, but these kinds of accidents happen more often than you think. If they happen to you or a family member, you’ll need to know what to do when filing a medical malpractice claim and how to prove liability. Our team at the Denning Law Firm, LLC is licensed to practice in both Kansas and Missouri. Contact us today to start pursuing a medical malpractice claim in Kansas City, Missouri, or Kansas City or Overland Park, Kansas.
Medical malpractice ranks as the third leading cause of death in the United States, and statistics show that 700 preventable deaths occur every day through misdiagnosis, wrong or botched treatment or follow-up, or just medical negligence.
Many people who get injured in motor vehicle accidents and other traumatic events have pre-existing medical conditions. Unfortunately, many of those who have pre-existing injuries think their condition will preclude them from filing a personal injury claim and obtaining compensation.
Under Missouri and Kansas laws, insurance providers are expected to treat all injury claims filed by claimants in good faith. Unfortunately, some non-compliant insurance carriers employ various bad faith practices when dealing with claims, including offering low settlements, denying valid claims, making threatening statements, or causing unnecessary delays.