If you’ve been injured by medical malpractice, the journey toward healing can be exceptionally difficult. Medical malpractice claims tend to be both exceptionally technical and exceptionally complicated, and while you aren’t required to hire an experienced Blakely medical malpractice attorney to file your complaint, you are well advised to do so.
We turn to medical professionals to provide us with the care we need to regain our health, and when that care is negligent, it translates to a very difficult situation. While you are not legally required to hire a medical malpractice attorney, there are procedural hurdles in place that make not doing so very difficult to surmount. Consider the following:
- There is a statute of limitations to contend with, which means that you’ll need to file your claim within a specific time frame (which can obviously be difficult to accomplish if you are seriously injured).
- There are also pre-lawsuit requirements that determine if your claim will be allowed to proceed, including affidavits from medical experts, a notice of intent to file suit, and more.
Medical malpractice attorneys have the experience, legal knowhow, and drive to guide your claim toward its best possible resolution.
Seek the Professional Legal Guidance of an Experienced Georgia Medical Malpractice Attorney
Rob McLendon at The McLendon Law Firm in Atlanta is a compassionate medical malpractice attorney who is committed to engaging the full force of his experience in pursuit of your claim’s optimal outcome. For more information about how we can help you, don’t wait – call us at 877-ROB-WINS today.
What is the Statute of Limitations?
In Georgia, the general statute of limitations for medical malpractice claims is two years.
What damages can I be compensated for?
You can be compensated for losses such as your related medical expenses, lost earnings, and physical and emotional pain and suffering.
Will my claim go to trial?
The vast majority of medical malpractice claims are settled with the involved insurance company out of court, but if the insurance company refuses to negotiate in good faith, going to court may be your best option.