If you’ve had food poisoning, you may need injury solicitors in Salthouse
Salthouse is a village in North Norfolk. Life is full of uncertainty even when you live in villages like Salthouse; one day you can be going along feeling as though nothing ever happens and then bang, something happens but it is not a happy event, it is terrible. You find yourself suffering from personal injuries because someone who you have never met before has been reckless. You are out, you buy some shellfish which you are told is fresh and not long afterwards you feel as if you are dying. It is frustrating because it is so unfair. If there is one step which you should take to help yourself that is to find out about claiming compensation with injury solicitors in Salthouse. You should telephone Accident Advice Helpline to find out more.
A no win no fee* basis
Initially, a trained adviser will guide you through some questions about your accident. If you prefer, you can try out the 30 second test, available on our website, which will identify whether injury solicitors in Salthouse might represent you. Once this has been established then an online calculator will work out approximately how much compensation you might get if injury solicitors in Salthouse win your case. This would be on a no win no fee* basis.
Most claims can be processed by telephone so if you have been in an accident within the past three years which was not your fault and you wish to find out more about claiming compensation then you should telephone Accident Advice Helpline now. Lines are open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. The number is 0800 689 0500 or from your mobile on 0333 500 0993.
Cheap and filling
If you’d lived in London in the 19th century and you were working class, you might have regularly bought shellfish off the streets. Those selling the shellfish had to start early to buy their stocks and get them ready for sale. A favourite amongst labourers was hot eels, this was because they were cheap and their gelatinous consistency made them filling. The sellers bought their eels at Billingsgate.
The wives of the sellers prepared them for market by cutting them into small pieces and boiling them. They thickened the cooking water with flour and added parsley and spices. The stew could then be purchased for half a penny for a cupful. The buyer would add vinegar and pepper to flavour. The eels were on sale like that from about 10.30 a.m. to about 10 p.m. The most regular customers of the hot eel sellers were boys. In fact, the eels were that popular that most of the time the sellers did not have to shout out their wares.Open Claim Calculator