Distracted driving is on the rise. While smartphones, on-board infotainment systems and GPS devices are designed to make your life simpler, they often make it harder for you to maintain your focus on the road. These distractions have become a part of everyday driving. Still, despite all of this knowledge, drivers continue to drive distracted.
When you’re in a car accident, it’s understandable if your state of shock affects your decision-making process after the accident. You might forget to collect the other driver’s information, neglect to seek medical help for your injuries, or not even consider calling the police to file a police report. These decisions, however, are essential steps
The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) estimates that car accidents are responsible for more than two million injuries in the US each year. Although some car accidents result in minor injuries that resolve without much effort, others can devastate the lives of survivors and their families. Survivors may require long hospital stays, rehabilitation services and
Car accidents are notorious for causing immediate and noticeable injuries. Broken bones, burns, lacerations and spinal cord injuries are all possible outcomes after a crash. However, car accidents can also have delayed symptoms that may take hours or days to materialize. Common delayed injuries after a car accident include: Internal bleeding: The blunt force trauma
There are a number of reasons why people file personal injury lawsuits in our state - car accidents, truck crashes, medical malpractice, construction accidents, assault, and accidents on properties are some common examples. However, you also can file a wrongful death lawsuit if the actions of a negligent or reckless party took the life of