Hopefully, you are never hit by a car as a pedestrian. Such an incident could be deadly -- or result in serious injuries. But sadly, people are hit by cars every day in the U.S., so it's important that you know what to do if you ever find yourself in this situation.
1. Move out of the street if you are able.
It's important not to move too far if you have been injured.
Women put their life, as well as the life of their unborn child into the hands of a medical provider during childbirth. The women expect to be protected. However, every year, a growing number of women face an unfortunate circumstance that leads to injury, or even the death, of their child. One of the situations is a delayed C-section. If you gave birth and your provider failed to perform a C-section promptly, and you suffered any loss or hardship, you may have a case for compensation; learn more.
Some drivers would offer you cash on the spot when they crash into your car. This form of compensation may be instantaneous, but it's likely to be bad for you in the long run. Here are some of the reasons you shouldn't accept cash on the spot after an accident:
The Possibility of Hidden Car Damage
When you accept cash immediately after a car accident, you will be most concerned about the damages you can see.
Work-related injuries and illnesses have always been covered by worker's comp insurance but there is a fairly new category of coverage some workers may not know about. As work-related traumatic events have become more common there has been a growing awareness of just how much damage can occur as a result. Read on to find out more about one of the more recognizable mental disorders associated with mental trauma, PTSD.
For businesses, litigation is that one thing that they hope they never have to deal with. It is expensive, time consuming and could potentially be unflattering to one's reputation. It can also have a negative impact on employee morale. Litigation can take months, if not years, to truly recover from. Therefore, businesses need to take steps to reduce the risk of litigation.
Tip #1: Put Agreements in Writing—and Sign Them