How much could you claim?

Find out in 30 seconds...
Injured in the last 3 years?
Was the accident your fault?
Did you recieve medical attention?
Please tell us where you were injured
  • Please enter your full name
  • Please enter a valid name
  • Please enter your telephone number
  • Please enter a valid telephone number
  • Please read our Terms & Conditions

    "If you've been injured through no fault of your own you could be entitled to compensation. If you're unsure if you could claim, I recommend you call Accident Advice Helpline."

    Esther Rantzen

    Bournemouth accident at work compensation

    How to quit your job without falling out with your employer, and how to claim accident at work compensation if you need to

    It is often not a big problem if you want to leave your job. All employers understand that the job you are doing fits in with your own specific life goals, so that you will have to leave when you have fulfilled a certain goal and need to find another challenge. In other cases, it may simply be that you have moved as far up the chain as you possibly can, and now it is time for you to move to a job where there is further progression for you.

    However, in other cases your employer may be less than happy that you want to move away from your job, and in this case you want to try to keep them happy so that they will provide a good reference, and so that you can leave on positive terms.

    • Don’t be too negative. If there are valid reasons for you wanting to quit your job that you feel your employer should know, then you should tell them so that they can change the way they run the company to stop others from leaving. But you should try to be polite and positive about this so as not to leave in a negative light.
    • Accept your own failings. If there is a reason that you are leaving which is partly your own fault, or down to your own way of thinking, accept this and let your employer know that you accept it when you leave. This way your employer will not feel ‘blamed’ for your deciding to leave.
    • Give plenty of notice. Most contracts will state that you need to give a month’s notice before you leave. But if you know that you are leaving well in advance you should let your employer know as soon as you do. This way they will be able to arrange cover sooner rather than later, or even get someone in whilst you are still there so that you can train them for your position.

    You can claim Bournemouth, accident at work compensation

    You can claim Bournemouth, accident at work compensation if you are leaving your job because of an accident that means that you can’t work there any more. Any accident which was caused by your employer’s negligence could potentially offer you a good case for Bournemouth accident at work compensation.

    Compensation will help you to pay for medical bills, and keep you afloat whilst you are recovering, particularly if you have had to leave your job. For this reason you should call Accident Advice Helpline on 0800 689 0500 if you want to make a claim, so that the team can let you know whether or not you have a good enough case to make a successful Bournemouth, accident at work compensation claim.

    Date Published: 7th September 2014

    Author: David Brown

    Accident Advice Helpline (or AAH) is a trading style of Slater Gordon Solutions Legal Limited. Slater Gordon Solutions Legal Limited is a company registered in England and Wales with registration number 07931918, VAT 142 8192 16, registered office Dempster Building, Atlantic Way, Brunswick Business Park, Liverpool, L3 4UU and is an approved Alternative Business Structure authorised and regulated by the Solicitors Regulation Authority with licence number 591058 and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority.

    Disclaimer: This website contains content contributed by third parties, therefore any opinions, comments or other information expressed on this site that do not relate to the business of AAHDL or its associated companies should be understood as neither being held or endorsed by this business.

    No-Win No-Fee: *Subject to insurance costs. Fee payable if case not pursued at client's request.