When a licensed health care professional acts causing death or harm to your patient, that patient or their nearest and dearest may have the right to collect damages. The medical malpractice lawyers are seasoned professionals in seeking due compensation for such events.

  • Failure to diagnose a life-threatening like a heart attack, stroke or infection
  • Cancer misdiagnosis or delayed diagnosis
  • Potentially terminal illness misdiagnosis or delayed diagnosis
  • Emergency room personal injury negligence
  • Surgical or operation error
  • Infection and septic shock post-operative
  • Physician negligence or delivery room error causing a birth injury
  • Overdose or the administration of contraindicated drugs, medication error
  • Surgery anesthesia error
  • Failure to include adequate warnings about side effects or drug interactions causing pharmacy negligence

Anesthesia Errors

Anesthesia errors are most commonly thought of as happening within an operating room, however, they’re able to happen during labor and delivery, in pre-op and recovery rooms, in clinics and physician’s offices, and during numerous outpatient processes during dental procedures.

Cerebral Palsy

Any damage to your growing brain (or from an injury), can cause cerebral palsy. Failure to recognize complications during pregnancy, which leads to injury, is a good example.

ER-Hospital Neglect

If your physician or alternative hospital worker is not careful, didn’t possess the appropriate abilities, or just merely disregarded the rules and processes, the hospital could be held responsible for a patient’s injuries.

Nursing Home Mistreatment

Nursing home negligence can happen when a patient does not get the physical, and mental care needed to keep a quality of life.

Birth Injuries

Erbs Palsy

Kids created with Erb’s Palsy can suffer complete or partial paralysis of the element of the body. Erbs Palsy results from a hard birth when it happens.

Analysis

The public considerably values analyses and views and our healthcare providers need to be held liable when they don’t diagnose a patient correctly, causing serious harm, as well as death.