Having inspired and charmed generations of poets, novelists and artists with its beauty, the peaceful landscape of Oxfordshire can still captivate the imagination and hearts of visitors today.
The county boasts an enduring landscape of romantic waterways and gentle hills, which blend seamlessly with the majestic college buildings and towering spires of Oxford University, its most iconic and historic landmark. Popular routes for hikers and dog walkers include the Kidlington Circular Walk, Shotover Country Park and Wittenham Clumps, which pass through traditional-looking villages with cosy pubs and pretty tea rooms.
Responsible dog owners know to keep pets under control and on a lead, but occasionally people are injured when dogs are loose and unsupervised. If you have been injured in this way, you may wish to speak to Oxfordshire no win no fee* lawyers.
What is the easiest way to contact Oxfordshire no win no fee* lawyers?
Calling Accident Advice Helpline is your best way to speak to lawyers in your area as we have a huge network of them countrywide. You can speak to our friendly advisers for free on 0800 689 0500 or 0333 500 0993 from a mobile phone to receive a no-obligation quote and expert guidance on how to proceed with your claim.
What kind of injuries can Oxfordshire no win no fee* lawyers help me claim damages for?
Dogs are known to be loyal and faithful companions and man’s best friend but sometimes their behaviour can result in Oxfordshire no win no fee* lawyers claiming compensation against their owners. Dog owners have a responsibility to ensure that dogs are well nourished, properly exercised and under control when in outdoor public spaces. Failing to care for their dog adequately, or provide for its needs, can lead to aggression problems and hyperactivity, which can make interactions with adults, children, vehicles and other animals problematic. Some dog-related incidents which can lead to injuries include:
- Traffic accidents – a dog off the lead can cause accidents by running into the road or chasing cars or bikes. When near roads, dogs should only be let off the lead in enclosed spaces and they should be kept under close supervision and control. Whiplash injuries can occur if the driver has to perform an emergency stop to avoid hitting the animal. More serious injuries can happen if the driver swerves into oncoming traffic or hits stationary objects such as houses, trees or walls.
- Dog bites – poorly trained or supervised dogs may attack or bite adults and children. Bites from larger dog breeds are more likely to result in severe damage to the skin causing lacerations and puncture wounds. Dog bites are often treated with stitches and antibiotics and complications can include infection and scarring. Emotional trauma leading to a fear of animals and avoidance of outdoor spaces may require specialist counselling or behaviour therapy.
Call Accident Advice Helpline free on 0800 689 0500 or 0333 500 0993 from a mobile phone for free, no-obligation advice about making a claim for compensation.