If you need a good lawyer Norfolk is a good place to be looking, but tracking one down by yourself can be difficult if you’re feeling really rough after an accident or if you have a busy job or family life. At Accident Advice Helpline, we can make it easy for you. Just pick up the phone – at any time of day or night – and give us a call. Our friendly team will talk through your situation with you and, if your claim is valid, set about finding you the best lawyer Norfolk has available from our large nationwide team.
A valid case
In most circumstances, it’s easy to tell whether or not a case is valid under compensation law. If the accident you suffered was not your fault, there’s a strong chance that you will be able to claim. You will, however, need to have been treated for your injuries by a qualified medical professional (i.e. not just a first aider) so that your lawyer can find a formal record of your injuries to use in evidence. You’ll also need to make your claim within three years of the accident happening.
In some cases – for instance, if you were a child when the accident happened and you’re still under 21, or if you want help to claim for an illness you think was caused by past employment circumstances – the time limit may work differently. If this applies in your case, give us a call and we can advise you. This service won’t cost you anything or put you under any obligation to claim with us.
A lawyer Norfolk respects
Acquiring a lawyer with a strong reputation can be particularly helpful if you plan to claim against a company or the council. Not only does it mean that you can be confident of good representation, it means that there’s a good chance the other side will concede and agree to settle out of court. If this happens, your Accident Advice Helpline lawyer will negotiate on your behalf and you will get the final decision on what amount of compensation you are willing to accept. In some cases it can mean you are left with more money after fees have been paid, and it means you won’t have to worry about making a court appearance.
Date Published: 26th January 2014
Author: David Brown