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Do I Have a Personal Injury Claim?

Posted on behalf of Stephens, Anderson & Cummings on Apr 25, 2014 in Personal Injury

Do I have a personal injury claim? After being involved in an auto accident, slip and fall incident or being injured on the job, you may be asking yourself that question.

Often, its hard to know if you have a personal injury claim and how much it could be worth. You wouldn't self-diagnose if you were sick, and in a similar way you should seek our professional assistant to determine if you are entitled to file a claim.

Speaking with an experienced personal injury lawyer can help you determine what damages you may be entitled to and what steps to take in order to file a personal injury claim.

The personal injury attorneys at Stephens, Anderson & Cummings can meet with you and answer all your legal questions. Our attorneys will thoroughly investigate your claim and obtain any information, such as medical reports and insurance documentation that can help build a strong case in your favor.

Our firm serves clients with diverse legal needs throughout Texas and Oklahoma and your first initial case consultation is free. We also proudly work on a contingency fee basis, which means you pay us nothing if you don't recover.

Contact us today at (877) 920-9009 to schedule your free case review or fill out the "Free Case Evaluation form".

Burn Injury

The seriousness of a burn injury can mean the difference between a few months of recuperation and months of painful skin grafts. The pain and physical trauma of a burn injury is often overwhelming.

On the Job Accidents

Workplace accidents can happen in any industry and any occupation, no matter if it is considered a dangerous job or not.

Dog Bites

Each year more than 4.5 million people suffer from dog bites, according to the Centers for Disease Control. When you or someone you loved has suffered a dog bite injury, the dog owner needs to be held responsible for their dogs actions.

Condemnation and Eminent Domain

The state and federal governments cannot take your property unless it is for the public good and you have been adequately compensated.