The Legal Examiner Mark The Legal Examiner Mark The Legal Examiner Mark search twitter facebook feed linkedin instagram google-plus avvo phone envelope checkmark mail-reply spinner error close
Skip to main content

During the month of June, I am addressing common questions that get asked in our practice. Today’s Question is: What is my case worth?

Very rarely can anyone tell you that at the start of your case. If your damages are serious and there is minimal coverage, the settlement may be quicker because of those limits. But there are often issues beyond that, such as subrogation rights, other coverages or defendants who may need to be investigated before the settlement. But, if you have the usual case, it will depend upon the way the injuries affect your life, the opinions of your doctor, and what ongoing medical care that you need which will determine the case value. As I tell each client, your hope is that your case isn’t worth much. That means you got better. Those are some of the happiest clients I’ve ever had. They didn’t get much, but their bills were paid and they have no ongoing issues.

These questions are not intended to replace a consultation with an attorney, nor do they take into consideration facts that may differ about your particular case. Here at the Injuryboard, we have experienced attorneys who can deal with your individual questions and best help you with your case. Feel free to get the help you need by contacting one of us.

3 Comments

  1. Gravatar for Daniel 8791

    It can vary greatly if an injured person develops ongoing symptoms and or conditions that limit their abilities; and this process sometimes can take quite awhile to develop. But each case is different, so you never really know until the settlement time comes.

  2. Gravatar for Mike Bryant

    Thanks for taking the time to read and comment. The value depends on a lot of things, it is important that everything be looked at.

  3. Gravatar for Mike Bryant

    The comment:

    It can vary greatly if an injured person develops ongoing symptoms and or conditions that limit their abilities; and this process sometimes can take quite awhile to develop. But each case is different, so you never really know until the settlement time comes.

Comments are closed.

Of Interest