A fall from height, a heavy impact in a fall or an impact caused in a car accident. These are just three examples of situations where you may end up with a broken arm bone. When this happens, you will likely suspect you have broken your arm. You will feel pain in the affected area, and it will swell and bruise quite quickly too.
Being in an accident of any sort is a shock to the system. When you realise you have a serious injury like a broken arm, it can take time to get over the pain and to come to terms with what has occurred. You might also feel emotional and angry if someone else was the cause of your accident and your arm injury.
How long does it take to recover from a broken arm bone?
This depends on how bad the break was. There are several different types of fractures you can suffer from, depending on how the accident occurred and the forces involved. The simplest fracture – and the quickest one to heal – is a hairline fracture. However, in the worst-case scenario, you may suffer a complex break that could involve breaks to more than one part of the bones in your arm.
This may require surgery to heal from, to make sure the ends of the bone are properly aligned and then fixed together with screws and other surgical-grade bolts to ensure they mend properly. This will also leave you with scars on your arm, which could be considered when assessing any amount of compensation that could potentially be awarded to you.
Find out now if you could make a no-win, no-fee claim
Here at Accident Advice Helpline, you can take advantage of enlisting the help of one of our personal injury lawyers to help you make a no-win, no-fee claim. This means you are never at risk of losing out in a financial sense, so you can have confidence in pressing ahead with a worthwhile claim.
Call today on 0800 689 0500, ring 0333 500 0993 from your mobile or even take a 30-second test right here and now to see whether you have an opportunity to claim for broken arm bone damage and discomfort. Our team can provide the answers you have been looking for when you call or take that test.
Date Published: February 13, 2017
Author: Rob Steen