Frequently asked questions??

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  • Most Common Types of Medical Malpractice
    Medical professionals are held to a high standard of care because patients' health and safety are in their hands. The duty of care owed to patients requires medical professionals to exercise the same level of medical skill and care that other medical professional peers would have exercised under the same conditions. In other words, was the skill and care exercised...
  • Do I Have a Medical Malpractice Case?
    In 2016 there were 1,541 medical malpractice filings in Pennsylvania. Medical malpractice occurs when a medical professional's negligence results in injury to his or her patient. Medical malpractice is a complicated area of law that requires not only legal knowledge and experience regarding personal injury but also particular medical knowledge and expertise. Only experienced medical malpractice attorneys should be entrusted...
  • Finding Expert Physician Witnesses
    Expert physician witnesses are almost always involved in medical malpractice claims. An experienced medical malpractice attorney will have many contacts and should not have a problem securing appropriate medical expert witnesses for your case. Expert witnesses are critical throughout the entire medical malpractice case process from determining whether or not the case has merit to testifying at trial, and everywhere...
  • Hiring a Medical Malpractice Attorney, Do I Need One?
    Yes, if you are a victim of medical malpractice, you need a medical malpractice attorney. Medical malpractice cases are complicated for a number of reasons. If you are not a medical professional and not experienced in medical malpractice cases, it is hard to not only make sense of what happened but to also try to figure out the next steps...
  • I Signed a Consent Form, Have I Waived My Rights?
    Prior to medical procedures patients are often required to sign consent forms, which are meant to inform patients of procedural risks so that they may make an informed decision as to whether or not they want to go through with the procedure. A signed consent should show that the patient was both aware of the risks and he or she...
  • What Type of Money Can I Expect to Win?
    We are often asked that question and the answer is always the same, you really cannot have any expectation when it comes to your medical malpractice claim. There is no way to know how much money you may receive from your medical malpractice claim because there are too many variables. When you hire a medical malpractice attorney, he or she...
  • Can you sue for what might have happened during a medical procedure?
    In some cases, you may sue for what might have happened during a medical procedure and in some cases, no. The real question here is whether or not you are going to be able to prove that you sustained injuries as the result of negligent conduct during the procedure. Proving medical malpractice can be difficult, especially in cases where you...
  • I Was Misdiagnosed, Is This Considered Medical Malpractice?
    Misdiagnosis can be medical malpractice in some cases, but not in others. There is more required than simply showing that your doctor misdiagnosed your condition in order to have a medical malpractice claim. In order to prove medical malpractice, you must prove that negligence caused your misdiagnosis and resulting injuries. So a misdiagnosis is only considered medical malpractice if negligence...
  • I’m Not Sure if My Med Mal Case is Serious. Should I Still Hire a Lawyer?
    Medical malpractice cases are complicated. There are many factors and variables that affect the strength of the case and the likelihood of recovery. For these reasons, most people hire a medical malpractice attorney who is an expert in medical malpractice claims to represent them. Besides the fact that medical malpractice cases are complicated, see below for additional reasons to hire...
  • Who is Responsible for Medical Malpractice?
    There may be one party that is responsible for medical malpractice or there may be several. Many medical malpractice cases involve more than one defendant and part of concluding a case at trial is determining liability. For example, you may have three defendants, and a jury finds that one is 50% responsible while the other two are each 25% responsible....
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