Category Archives: Car Accidents

What is a Broadside Accident?

Friday, March 27, 2020

Car accidents can range in severity from minor bumps and scrapes to major multi-vehicle collisions. One of the most dangerous and impactful types of car accidents are broadside accidents, also known as T-bone accidents or side-impact collisions.

These collisions occur when one vehicle hits the side of another vehicle head-on, leading to severe damage to the vehicle and injuries to anyone sitting inside. Because of their severity and complexity, it can be difficult to determine who is at fault in a broadside accident.

Common Causes of Broadside Accidents

When it comes to broadside or side-impact accidents, the cause is not always clear immediately after the accident. Many factors and instances of negligent driving can cause these collisions, including the following.

  • Speeding, especially in inclement weather conditions
  • Distracted driving, including texting while driving or performing another activity that takes someone’s mind, hands, and eyes away from driving
  • Failure to yield
  • Passing another vehicle in a dangerous or reckless manner
  • Failure to stop at a red light or stop sign
  • Any other instance of reckless or aggressive driving

After identifying how the accident occurred, you and your Bakersfield motor vehicle accident attorney will need to work closely together to prove that the other driver was responsible for causing the accident. If you can prove fault in this case, you may be eligible to collect compensation for your injuries.

Proving Fault in a Broadside Accident Case

Proving who is at-fault in a broadside accident can be very complex. It may be apparent to you that the other driver caused the accident, but he or she may accuse you of engaging in negligent driving. To prove fault in your lawsuit, you and your accident attorney will need to gather the evidence necessary to establish the following four elements.


  • The at-fault driver owed you a duty to operate his or her vehicle in a safe manner and follow all rules of the road.
  • The driver breached his or her duty of care to you.
  • The breach of duty of care directly caused the accident.
  • You suffered damages as a result of the accident that you can claim compensation for in your lawsuit.

There are instances where the fault in this case is obvious. For example, a driver running a red light is clearly at fault for the accident because he or she failed to follow the traffic signal. However, there are some cases where the negligence is not always clear — perhaps the driver claimed his or her vehicle had a defect that led to the accident, or claims that you acted in a way that led to the accident.

In these situations, collecting evidence is crucial, and you will need an attorney on your side to assist you with your claim. Your lawyer can provide a number of benefits to help you prove your car accident case, including the following.

  • Your attorney will have access to a network of expert witnesses who can provide testimony in your case, including medical experts and accident reconstruction professionals.


  • Your attorney will have the authority to access pieces of evidence that you may not be able to obtain, including traffic camera footage, traffic signal data, police records, and vehicle maintenance reports.


  • You can collect many types of damages in a personal injury lawsuit, and you may not be aware of the damages you are eligible for. Your lawyer can advise you on your legal options, helping you collect the pieces of evidence necessary to prove your need for compensation.

Broadside accidents can be very severe, resulting in thousands of dollars in medical bills and property damage, severe injuries, and other physical, financial, and emotional damages you may not have prepared yourself for. However, you can claim compensation for your injuries through a personal injury lawsuit or insurance claim with the help of a car accident attorney. Contact your lawyer today to discuss your accident and strategize your next steps.

Posted by highrank at 3:19 pm

I Was Involved in a Car Accident Out of State… Now What?

Monday, March 16, 2020

Car accidents can be straightforward or complex cases to claim compensatory damages in, depending on the circumstances of the accident. Car insurance laws vary from state to state, with some states operating on a traditional fault-based system and others operating on a rarer no-fault basis. If you are in a car accident within your home state with your current insurance coverage, you will follow the system that your state adheres to. However, what happens when you are in a car accident in a different state?

Your Legal Options After an Out-of-State Car Accident

After a car accident, you may suffer from significant physical, financial, and emotional damages. You have the right to claim compensation to recover from these damages if you did not cause the accident yourself. Typically, you have three options to claim compensation following a car accident with the help of a Bakersfield motor vehicle accident lawyer.

  • You can file a personal injury lawsuit in civil court.
  • You can file a claim with the at-fault party’s insurance company, although some no-fault states will require you to prove certain circumstances before doing so.
  • You can file a claim with your own insurance company, depending on the type of coverage you have.

Thankfully, insurance coverage extends across state lines. When you choose to file a car insurance claim, the process will be the same no matter where you purchased your insurance and where you suffered an accident. However, you will need to make sure that you collect all evidence related to the accident before you leave the area.

If you choose to file a personal injury lawsuit, which is common in more severe accidents where the policy limits of your insurance company are not enough to cover your damages, the rules become more complicated.

Filing a Personal Injury Lawsuit for an Out of State Car Accident

If you are filing a personal injury lawsuit for your out of state accident, you have two options in regards to where you can file.

  • You can file in the state you suffered an accident in.
  • You can file in the state that the at-fault party resides in.

For example, if you live in California and get into a car accident with an Arizona driver while traveling through Nevada, you can either file your claim in Nevada or Arizona. Unfortunately, you will not be able to file in your home state unless the at-fault driver also lives there or the at-fault driver consents for you to file your claim there.

When it comes to which state’s laws will apply to your case, the court will likely apply the laws of the state where your accident occurred — which can either be a benefit or a disadvantage, depending on where you live and where you were traveling. Speaking to an attorney can help you determine how the court may treat your case.

What to Do After an Out of State Car Accident

If you suffer a car accident while you are traveling or visiting family, it is very likely that you will not remain in that area for a long period of time. In this case, it is important to take appropriate steps to gather evidence and seek legal assistance.

  • Call 911 to the scene of the accident, speak to the responding officer, and collect his or her contact information so you can locate the report.
  • Take pictures of all vehicles involved, the scene of the accident, and any injuries you may have.
  • Collect the contact information for the at-fault driver and any witnesses at the scene.
  • Visit a hospital as soon as possible to receive treatment for your injuries, and collect all medical documents and bills.
  • Contact an attorney who has a license to practice in the state where you are filing your lawsuit.

Whether you suffered injuries in a car accident in your home state or in another part of the country, you still have the right to claim compensation for your injuries through a personal injury lawsuit or insurance claim. Hiring an injury attorney with experience representing complex car accident cases is your first step towards claiming your damages. Contact your car accident lawyer today to discuss your legal options and begin filing your claim.

Posted by highrank at 3:07 pm

Who is Liable for a Self-Driving Vehicle Accident?

Saturday, March 7, 2020

Vehicle technology has quickly evolved over the past decade. However, with the advent of tech such as self-driving or driverless cars that allow passengers to sit back and relax instead of actively drive, accidents involving these vehicles have occurred across the country. In these situations, it can be difficult to determine who is liable for your injuries if you are in a collision with a self-driving vehicle — is it the passenger, the manufacturer, or the creator? A Bakersfield car accident attorney can help.

California Laws for Self-Driving Cars

Although the technology for these vehicles is becoming increasingly more sophisticated, the United States federal government has not effectively put regulations into place to control the manufacturing and testing of self-driving cars. As a result, many states are beginning to draft their own legislation and rules for these vehicles, including California.

Many self-driving vehicles are still in the testing phase, and the California Department of Motor Vehicles requires that all manufacturers who wish to test or deploy these vehicles must obtain a special permit and comply with its regulations.

According to these regulations, manufacturers will need to notify law enforcement, ensure their vehicles contain proper recording equipment, and submit various plans and reports before they test their vehicles. However, even with these regulations in place, collisions can still occur between driverless cars, pedestrians, and other vehicles on the road.

Determining Liability in Self-Driving Vehicle Accidents

When you are in a car accident with a regular vehicle operated by a human driver, the court or insurance company determines fault by looking at the question of negligence. Which driver failed to uphold his or her standard of care while driving his or her vehicle, leading to the accident?

In driverless car collisions, that human element changes significantly. The vehicle may suffer a malfunction internally due to a manufacturing error, the software may not accurately detect hazards on the road, the manufacturer may fail to comply with state regulations — and the list continues.

If you suffer an accident with a self-driving car, there are typically three separate parties you can hold liable in your insurance claim or lawsuit, depending on the cause of the accident.

  • You can file a claim against the owner of the vehicle, typically a company that is testing the technology on public roads.
  • You can file a claim against the manufacturer of the self-driving vehicle, in situations where a manufacturing defect led to the accident.
  • Finally, you can file a claim against the human operator inside of the vehicle at the time of your accident.

Proving Negligence in Driverless Car Collisions

While the laws surrounding self-driving car accidents are still vague, many attorneys and lawmakers continue to apply the standard of negligence when litigating these claims. As a result, you will need to determine the cause of the accident before you can file a claim against any of the three parties listed above, and you and your Bakersfield personal injury lawyer will need to gather the appropriate evidence to prove your claim.

For example, say a driverless car runs a red light and causes damage to the back of your vehicle. You find out that someone was operating the car remotely and failed to stop. In this situation, the operator of the vehicle may be liable. If the operator was a company employee, you can hold the company accountable too.

If the self-driving car had a remote operator, but suffered a manufacturing defect that caused it to run the red light and the operator was unable to override the issue, you would likely hold the manufacturer liable — which may also be the vehicle owner.

While determining liability in a self-driving vehicle accident can be complex, hiring a personal injury attorney with experience working with car accident cases can help you claim the compensation you need to recover. Your attorney will work closely with you to gather all pieces of evidence available, learn your side of the story, and craft a compelling case in your favor. If you have not contacted a lawyer to represent your claim, call today to schedule your free consultation.

Posted by highrank at 2:42 pm

Determining the Value of a Car Accident Claim

Thursday, March 5, 2020

When we represent a client in a car accident claim they often wonder what the settlement will be. Since every car accident has a unique set of circumstances, estimating the value of the claim at the beginning can be difficult. As we put together pieces of the case, we certainly will have a better idea of the value of the claim.

This outline is designed to give you an idea of how our Bakersfield car accident attorneys assess the value of a car accident claim.

Damage to the Vehicle

The car insurance company will assess the vehicle’s damage. They will use this information to determine if there is an injury claim value.

Medical Expenses

The medical expenses incurred (i.e., treatment for car accident injuries) relating to the car accident will be part of the damages. Generally, people who receive medical services at the accident site tend to receive more than four times the average settlement or award. On the other hand, those who were treated at a later date (i.e., for chiropractic care) tend to receive payments that are lower than the average.

Pain and Suffering

Compensation can include physical pain and suffering as a result of the accident as well as mental and psychological effects (i.e., fear, anxiety, post-traumatic stress, loss of sleep). Since it can be hard to place a dollar amount on an individual’s pain and suffering, insurance companies tend to use a “multiplier” to calculate the damages. It is usually a number between 1.5 and 5 or 6 (1.5 for minor injuries, 5 or 6 for permanent disability) which is multiplied by the injured person’s total medical bills incurred.

Lost Income

Any current and future income loss is taken into account to help determine the value of the claim.

Loss of Enjoyment / Loss of Consortium

If the injuries from a car accident prevent or affect the person from enjoying daily activities, such as hobbies that they enjoyed prior to the accident, they may be entitled to compensation. Along the same lines, if a partner of an injured spouse loses physical companionship and support, known as “loss of consortium”, the partner may be awarded compensation (only if the injured person is successful in the main claim).

Liability in the Accident

If the person filing the claim is considered partially responsible for the auto accident, the settlement offer can be substantially lower or the jury can reduce the award in proportion to the person’s fault in the car accident.

Car accidents can and will impact your life. If you or a loved one has had a serious injury or loss in a motor vehicle accident, our Bakersfield personal injury attorneys have decades of experience helping people on the journey to putting their lives back on track.

Posted by Lorrie Ross at 4:45 pm

Best Car Accident Lawyers in Bakersfield, CA

Wednesday, February 5, 2020

Rodriguez & Associates has earned a place on’s 2020 list: Best Car Accident Lawyers serving Bakersfield, CA.

Expertise chose us based on 25 variable across the following five criteria: Reputation, Credibility, Experience, Availability, and Professionalism.

They evaluated 94 car accident lawyers serving Bakersfield and analyzed the results to provide a hand-picked list of 16 of the best car accident lawyers in the city.

Our firm was also added to Expertise’s “19 Best Litigation Attorneys in Bakersfield” list for 2020.

Expertise’s goal is to connect people with the best local experts. Every month they help over 10M customers find the best qualified service professional for their needs.

Posted by Lorrie Ross at 9:20 pm

Should I File a Police Report After a Minor Car Accident?

Friday, January 10, 2020

Car accidents can range in severity from minor bumps to serious, multi-car collisions. If you are in an accident that does not result in severe vehicle damage or serious injuries, you may wonder if you need to file a police report or seek help for the accident at all. However, California laws require you to file police reports for certain accidents, and you may be suffering from underlying injuries or damages you may not be aware of yet. Working with a Bakersfield car accident lawyer from the start can be beneficial when figuring out your next steps.

California Car Accident Reporting Requirements

You may wonder if you have to report a minor accident to law enforcement or the Department of Motor Vehicles – but in some situations, the law will require you to. California Vehicle Code section 20008 requires that all drivers involved in a car accident – or someone who can represent the driver – must report certain collisions to either the police department where the accident happened or the California Highway Patrol.

If the crash involved any injuries or deaths, you will need to report the accident to law enforcement within 24 hours. If you call a law enforcement officer to the scene of the accident, he or she will prepare an accident report on your behalf and you will not need to file a separate report.

In addition, you will have to report the accident to the California DMV within 10 days if any of the following factors apply.

  • Someone in the crash suffered an injury, including minor injuries.
  • Someone died in the crash.
  • The crash resulted in damage to property worth more than $1,000.

Why Do You Need to File a Police Report?

Car accidents can have many consequences that might not seem apparent at first. You may not feel like you are suffering from any injuries but may have a case of whiplash or internal injuries that do not appear until later. You may not notice any damage to your vehicle, or feel as if the damage is minor enough to pay for without insurance, and incur unexpectedly high repair costs later on.

If you do not file a police report after a minor crash, you may lose your chance at collecting the compensation you need to recover from the accident. Police reports are a crucial piece of evidence in insurance claim investigations and personal injury lawsuits. Failure to file a police report can harm your credibility since it indicates that at the time of the accident, you did not believe it was necessary or serious enough to contact law enforcement.

In addition, insurance companies can use statements that you said or the at-fault driver alleges that you said at the crash against you in your claim. For example, you may state that you do not have any injuries or that the damage is negligible, and the insurance company may use this as evidence to argue for a lesser settlement or even no settlement at all. Contacting law enforcement allows you to issue a formal statement to back your side of the story, and the responding officer may write an opinion about what he or she believes happened during the accident that you can use as a crucial piece of evidence in your claim or lawsuit.

What to Do After a Car Accident

If you are in a car accident, no matter how minor it may seem, it is important to call 911 and have police officers respond to the crash. The officer will then file a report that you can use as evidence in your claim, and you can also collect the necessary information from the at-fault driver to file your claim. You should also seek medical attention for any injuries, and save all records from your hospital visits.

If you are suffering from the aftermath of a car accident, even a minor collision, it is important to take the necessary steps to seek legal assistance. In these situations, a car accident lawyer can assist you with filing an insurance claim or personal injury lawsuit against the person at-fault for the collision. You may be eligible to seek compensation for medical expenses, property damage, lost wages, and more.


Posted by highrank at 5:48 pm

Rodriguez and Associates Obtains Record $70 Million Verdict on Behalf of a Family Injured in a Major Big Rig Accident

Thursday, December 19, 2019

Rodriguez & Associates obtained a $70,578,289 verdict on behalf of a family injured in a major crash with a big rig in Bakersfield, California that happened in August of 2017.

Tomasa Cuevas, mother of Alex and Maritiza, was driving her kids to shop for school clothes when a big rig ran a red light and slammed into their SUV at the intersection of Pamana Road and Union Avenue in Bakersfield.

Tomasa was knocked unconscious and experienced a moderate traumatic brain injury and numerous skull and face fractures.

Her son, Alex Cuevas, was a cross-country runner. Because of the car crash, doctors said Alex may never run again. He was the front passenger during the accident who suffered a mild traumatic brain injury, facial fractures, and skull fractures.

The rear passenger was 11-year-old Maritza Cuevas who witnessed the horrific injuries to her mom and brother.

The $70,578,289 verdict is the highest personal injury verdict in Kern County history.

Our Bakersfield personal injury law firm has more multi-million-dollar verdicts than any other law firm in the Southern San Joaquin Valley.

Posted by Lorrie Ross at 7:34 pm

By the Numbers: Motor Vehicle Crashes in the State of California

Friday, November 15, 2019

As the most populous state in the nation, California attracts tourists and new residents alike who are eager to explore the many attractions the Golden State has to offer. While that’s great for the state’s economy, it takes a toll on the roads, which are densely populated and contribute to a high number of motor vehicle accidents each year.

While looking through recent statistics on California motor vehicle accidents can make it seem like crashes are unavoidable, these numbers can actually be quite useful, as they better inform drivers of when, where, and why these accidents happen. Equipped with basic safety knowledge as well as these statistics, both California residents and drivers can feel better prepared when they get behind the wheel.

Some key facts and statistics on California motor vehicle crashes include:

In 2017, California had the second-highest number of fatal crashes in the United States: 3,304. Only Texas ranked higher. Part of the reason for this is California’s population, which is considerably denser than, say Nebraska, which recorded only 210 fatal crashes in 2017.

Night-times and weekends are the most dangerous times for motor vehicle crashes, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA).

According to the most recent numbers from the California Office of Traffic Safety, alcohol-impaired driving fatalities — where a driver had a blood alcohol concentration (BAC) of 0.08 or higher — increased from 911 in 2015 to 1,059 in 2016. Also in 2016, 1.5 percent of all drivers killed in motor vehicle crashes tested positive for legal and/or illegal drugs.

Bakersfield, California, in particular, has seen a rise in drunk-driving-related accident in recent years.

The California OTC also found that motorcycle fatalities increased 11 percent from 494 in 2015 to 548 in 2016. Deaths of motorcyclists not wearing a helmet increased 9 percent, from 23 in 2015 to 25 in 2016. California is one of 19 states that requires motorcyclists by law to wear a helmet.
According to the California DMV, 80 percent of collisions and 65 percent of near-collisions are the result of distracted driving. The main reasons for driving distracted, which involves taking your eyes or mind off the road, include eating, applying cosmetics, watching events outside the vehicle, reaching for an object inside the vehicle, and, of course, using electronic devices such as mobile phones. California outlawed the use of handheld electronic devices while driving in 2017, but crashes related to them nonetheless persist.

If you live in or are planning to visit California, these statistics can seem intimidating. Properly educating yourself is a huge step towards becoming comfortable on the state’s overcrowded and often chaotic roads. The California DMV’s “California Driver Handbook” is a wealth of information when it comes to understanding the laws and getting familiar with best practices for driving in the state. We encourage our community to read through those pages and become familiar with not only the laws and regulations on the road, but also what you can do once inside your vehicle to ensure a safer trip for you and your loved ones.

Posted by Lorrie Ross at 7:13 pm

What Is the Difference Between Punitive Damages and Actual Damages?

Monday, November 11, 2019

In a personal injury lawsuit, you have the right to collect compensatory damages for losses you suffered in an accident that was not your fault. The aftermath of these accidents can leave us with unexpected medical expenses, lost wages while we are healing, property damage, emotional anguish, and more – and filing a lawsuit provides a pathway to recover from these significant damages. There are many types of damages you can claim, including actual damages and punitive damages.

What Are Actual Damages?

Actual damages refer to the financial, physical, and emotional losses you suffered as a result of the accident. They make up the bulk of the settlement that the court can award you at the conclusion of your case, and seek to help you restore your financial standing to what it was prior to the accident. To claim these damages, you will need to prove that the accident was the direct cause for them.

Actual damages come in two categories: economic and non-economic. Economic damages refer to the tangible financial losses you suffered from in the course of the accident. You can prove these damages in court by supplying invoices, receipts, and bills. Common economic damages include the following.

  • Past and future medical expenses for doctor’s visits, surgeries, hospitalization, etc.
  • Lost wages during recovery time or loss of earning the ability
  • Disability accommodations to a home or vehicle
  • Property damage

On the other hand, you cannot supply receipts or invoices to prove non-economic damages. These actual damages include the intangible losses you suffer in the wake of an accident, commonly known as pain and suffering damages. Some examples of non-economic damages include the following.

  • Emotional distress
  • Chronic pain
  • Disability
  • Disfigurement
  • Depression or anxiety
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder
  • Loss of quality of life

Courts calculate the amount of the non-economic damages you can claim in different ways. In most situations, the jury will examine the facts of your case after your attorney proves that the at-fault party is the cause of your injuries. Based on your case, the jury will assign an amount based on a combination of evidence and reasonability.

In the state of California, there are no caps on economic or non-economic damages in personal injury lawsuits. However, there is a $250,000 cap on non-economic damages in medical malpractice cases.

What Are Punitive Damages?

On the other hand, the court does not intend for punitive damages to restore your financial standing to what it was prior to the accident. Their purpose is to punish the at-fault party in your case for dangerous, reckless, negligent, or intentional behavior. At the conclusion of your case, the at-fault party will have to pay punitive damages on top of actual damages – they will not affect the outcome of your settlement.

The court will determine whether or not the at-fault party acted in a way that warrants punitive damages and makes a decision on the amount he or she will have to pay. The amount can vary based on the circumstances of your case, and the more severe cases typically result in a higher amount of punitive damages.

Do You Need an Attorney for Your Personal Injury Case?

Calculating these damages and knowing exactly how much you can claim in civil court can be difficult. You may forget about a certain line item that you could claim as an economic loss, or remain unsure of whether or not you qualify for non-economic damages. If you are filing a personal injury lawsuit, consider hiring a personal injury attorney to assist you with your case.

Your lawyer can help you determine which economic and non-economic damages you can claim, collect the evidence necessary to prove your economic losses, advise you on the amount of non-economic damages you might receive, and whether or not your case could qualify for punitive damages.

If you are grappling with the aftermath of an accident caused by someone else’s negligence or reckless, you have legal options available to you. Depending on the circumstances of your case, you may be able to claim actual and punitive damages for your losses. If you have not done so already, contact a personal injury attorney to discuss your case and to begin the filing process.

Posted by highrank at 6:05 pm

Who Is at Fault in a Car Accident Due to Changing Lanes?

Wednesday, September 11, 2019

Car accidents are common occurrences on California roads, with many different types of collisions occurring each day. You can establish clear liability in some accidents, while others may require additional investigation by an attorney. One type of accident that can be difficult to investigate are lane change accidents. Typically, the driver who did not obey the right of way is liable in these situations.

What Is a Changing Lanes Car Accident?

When you are driving, you often switch lanes to make your correct turn, to pass a slow car ahead of you, or to prepare for an upcoming exit. You must be vigilant to ensure that you can safely change lanes, especially if there are other drivers on the road.

However, not all drivers take these precautions when making a lane change, leading to a car accident. Changing lanes accidents occur when one driver collides into another while making a lane change. They can occur for a number of reasons, including low visibility, aggressive driving, and failure to check a blind spot. If you are in an accident with a driver who makes a lane change without performing his or her due diligence, he or she could be liable for any injuries or damages you suffer.

California Car Accident Liability Laws

Under California state law, the at-fault driver involved in a car accident is responsible for paying for the damages suffered in accidents he or she causes. You can establish liability in a car accident insurance claim or lawsuit by proving these four elements.

  • First, you will need to prove that the at-fault driver in your claim owed you a duty of care on the road. Drivers owe each other a duty to drive safely and follow traffic laws.
  • Next, you will need to prove that the at-fault driver breached his or her duty of care to you. Failure to obey the right of way or posted traffic signs and signals can constitute this breach.
  • Then, you will need to prove that the at-fault driver’s breach of care led to the injuries and losses you suffered in the accident.
  • Finally, you will need to prove that you can claim compensation for your damages through your lawsuit or insurance claim.

Determining liability in a changing lane accident case will involve many different pieces of evidence, from surveillance footage to witness testimony. Hiring an attorney to assist you with your claim can help you build a compelling case.

California’s Comparative Negligence Rule

Lane change accidents can be difficult to litigate because of the question of liability. While the other driver in your case could hold a share of the blame, the courts will likely investigate if you played a role in the accident as well. For example, if you were speeding and the other driver changed lanes ahead of you, you could hold a portion of liability.

California follows a comparative negligence rule in situations like these. According to this rule, the court will reduce your settlement amount by your share of fault if they find you to be partially liable for the accident.

For example, let’s say you are in an accident with a driver who changed lanes ahead of you. You claim compensation for medical expenses, lost wages, and property damage, and the court awards you a settlement of $100,000.

However, the accident occurred at night and the court discovers you did not have your headlights on at the time, which decreased your visibility to the other driver. The court finds that you are 40% responsible for the accident. As a result, you will only receive $60,000 out of your settlement.

Determining liability in a changing lanes accident can be very complicated. To protect your best interests and to gain access to investigatory resources, contact a car accident attorney to assist you with your case. Your attorney can advise you on your best course of action and the evidence you will need to prove your claim.

Posted by highrank at 6:07 pm