Traumatic Brain Injury
A traumatic brain injury can come about as a result of almost any type of accident: automobile, big rigs, work-related, slips and falls, sports and more. As with these and other types of accidents, the reason is typically the carelessness or negligence of another person. They make a mistake and now you’re expected to pay for it. Symptoms from traumatic brain injuries can range from occasional headaches to migraines to loss of some motor skills, learning disabilities, memory loss and serious psychological disorders.
Our experience at Brian Caubarreaux & Associates affords us with a wide range of personal, hands-on knowledge of what traumatic brain injury victims can expect in the future. We take into account every detail of the doctor’s prognosis, results of CAT scans and other tests, the nature of the accident that caused the injury and all parties involved in contributing to it. For example, people who play football, hockey, rugby or engage in other contact sports are at a greater risk of developing a traumatic brain injury. These injuries may not only be the result of the negligence of another player. Coaches, officials, the league and even the manufacturers of the equipment meant to protect from such injuries may be liable as well.
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We’ll come to your home or to your hospital bed; you can come to our office or meet wherever you like. Whatever the venue, always consult with an attorney before making a commitment. Make sure you ask them what experience they have, if any, in slip and fall related cases. Also ask if the attorney feels you have a case, and make sure they give you the reasons for their answer. A reputable attorney should be honored by your interest in them and be willing to provide the initial consultation at no charge. We certainly do.
At Brian Caubarreaux & Associates we get to work immediately on investigating your case and preserving evidence while it is still fresh. We check and re-check all the facts, evidence, reports and other information for accuracy. We make sure every “t” is crossed and “i” is dotted.