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

    Myths about claiming in Vale of White Horse


    Myths about claiming in Vale of White Horse

    Myths about claiming in Vale of White Horse

    There are many myths surrounding what you can do to keep yourself awake when you are on the road, as well as myths about claiming in Vale of White Horse. The best thing you can do to avoid a car accident is to be awake and alert whenever you are driving, by ensuring that you get plenty of sleep the night before, and take lots of breaks on longer journeys.

    For the longest road trips, it is best to get another driver travelling with you, and take turns in driving so that each driver has plenty of rest breaks. However, if you do have to take a longer journey on your own, it may be helpful to know what won’t work to keep you awake, so that you can avoid getting too tired and thus causing a Vale of White Horse car accident.

    • Coffee and energy drinks. Many people will stock up on coffee and energy drinks when planning a long journey, knowing that the excess of caffeine keeps them awake throughout the day. However. caffeine is a very short term solution to tiredness, and can make you twitchy. This does not lend itself to good driving.
    • Opening a window. Although this will give you a refreshing burst in the short term, simply opening a window will not keep you energised enough for more than another 15 minutes of driving.
    • Playing loud music. This may work when you are at home, but to be fair probably doesn’t work for long. Loud music will only serve to distract you from the road and may even help you to drift off by stopping you from concentrating on what you are physically doing.
    • Talking to passengers or on the phone. Again, this means distracting yourself and will not only distract you from your tiredness, but also the road ahead of you.


    If you do have a Vale of White Horse car accident and you feel that it was the fault of the other driver rather than yourself, claiming compensation for your injuries can be very helpful. Compensation can help you to pay for medical bills and therapy, as well as help around the house whilst you are recovering.

    More than this, compensation can provide you with a great sense of closure, which helps you to move past the situation easily. Call Accident Advice Helpline on 0800 689 0500, or 0333 500 0993 from a mobile to speak to the team about your Vale of White Horse car accident and find out how likely it is that you will be able to make a successful claim for compensation. If you decide to go ahead, the team will work with you to help you get the compensation you deserve.

    Date Published: 12th June 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.